- Mention you noticed a charge on your credit card.
- Dispute the charges and provide your reason for doing so.
- Request the reader to correct your records.
[State, ZIP Code]
[State, ZIP Code]
[Subject: Normally bold, summarizes the intention of the letter] -Optional-
Dear [Recipients Name],
I recently received a copy of my credit card bill for the month of February 2016 and saw late payment charge.
I dispute this charge and would like to inform you that I have never defaulted on a payment. In fact, my payments are always made much before the due date.
Please reverse these charges and reset my record.
[Senders Title] -Optional-
[Enclosures: number] - Optional -
cc: [Name of copy recipient] - Optional -
Letter of dispute on a credit card charge.
Further things to consider when writing credit letters to banks
Credit letters are a written commitment by a third party, issued to guarantee payment of goods and services only, when the seller provides the acceptable documentation. Credit letters are usually issued by financial institutions such as banks. However, in some cases, mutual funds and insurance companies may issue these letters under certain circumstances. Credit letters are used to guarantee that the buyers' payments to the sellers will be received for the correct amount and on time. If something comes up and the buyer is unable to pay the seller, the financial institution that issued the letter pays the seller.
Credit letters are usually instructions, so you only need to include basic details. Include details of the seller, the buyer, the receiving bank as well as the amount of money to be transferred. Since this is a formal letter, the tone must be professional. For added security, include a list of terms and conditions, which all parties agree on. Where appropriate and if necessary, mention any requirements from the seller. Let all parties know that the amount can be drawn any time from the day the letter is written to the time it expires.
Letters to Banks
Letters to banks are letters sent specifically to the banks by their customers. The letters can be addressed to bank managers or any other relevant bank official, based on the situation at hand. There are various reasons why you may want to write a letter to the bank. The most common ones include to request for a new ATM card, to ask for funds transfer from one account to another, or to open or close an account. You can also write to inform the bank about a phone number or postal address change. In all these situations, letters to the bank must remain formal and professional.
Before writing letters to banks, you need to make sure that you have all the information the bank may need regarding your account. Use the standard business greetings. If you know the recipient's name, write to him/her by name. Mention the purpose of the letter. Provide all the necessary information such as account number, name, postal and email address, contact number, etc. as registered with the bank. Be specific and avoid writing the same thing twice. Keep the letter simple and concise. Wrap the letter up by calling the recipient to appropriate action.