What should I know about the no contact rule?
During the no contact period, you are to have zero contact with your ex: No stalking his social accounts (OK, this technically isn’t making “contact” but it’s just as self-sabotaging, so we’ll throw that in) (For a more in-depth discussion on the no contact rule, make sure to read this article: Everything You Need to Know About the No Contact Rule)
How do you address an e-mail to multiple people?
Basically, there is no special rule for “an e-mail addressed to multiple people.” Just address it “to the people you’re writing the e-mail to,” denominated by a list of names or by descriptive groups, in whatever register¹ you have determined to be appropriate based on the relationship with the people and the type of communication.
Are there any attempts to contact you on textranch?
We have made several attempts to contact you directly about this matter to no avail. You have not responded to phone calls or emails. This unexplained absence We have made several attempts to contact you through phone and email and we have not recieved any response.
Can You Say Hi to more than one person in an e-mail?
The last one is not a convention I have seen elsewhere, but I find it works for me. If it is a formal letter, then you can use ‘Dear Sirs’ but if it is informal, simply ‘Hi’ is fine. ‘Hi’ addresses either one person or many, the same as ‘you’ refers to one person or many.
When to say ” hi all ” in an address?
First of all, it is more personal than simply “Greetings” or “Hi all”. Secondly, if one of those people is the main recipient and the other is CC, or if one of them has a higher rank (say, he is the boss of the other), I can reflect that in my address by mentioning him first.
Is it OK to say Hi guys in an email?
To begin with, “Hi guys” is considered too laid-back for professional emails. But using gendered language to address mixed-gender groups presents other problems.
Is it acceptable to say hello and Hi in business email?
I had the impression that “Hello” and also “Hi” is even more informal. However, my colleague told me that a tutor of business English said “Hello” and “Hi” is common and acceptable. Are they really that common and acceptable?