Example of a letter from a nurse seeking employment


  1. Remind the employer through this letter of your name and qualifications. Also, your enthusiasm and passion for acquiring the job.
  2. Indicate your contact in the past and a little background to identify yourself.
  3. State your unending interest in the position and the company.
  4. Add supplementary information that shows you are appropriate for the job.
  5. Encourage the customer's consideration and ask for contact details.


[Senders Name]
[Address line]
[State, ZIP Code]

[Letter Date]

[Recipients Name]
[Address line]
[State, ZIP Code]

[Subject: Normally bold, summarizes the intention of the letter] -Optional-

Dear [Recipients Name],

Three years back, I applied as an ICU nurse at your hospital. During the interview, I learned that you needed someone who had, at least, two years experience working as a staff nurse. For the past two years and a half, I have been a staff nurse in the Surgical Ward in Bay view Hospital. I believe that this time, I am fully equipped with the skills and experiences an ICU nurse needs at your hospital. I am writing again to apply for that position, and I am enclosing my resume as well. I hope to be able to discuss this employment opportunity with you at any time of your convenience. I am available to talk by phone through 415-2323. I look forward to hearing from you.


[Senders Name]
[Senders Title] -Optional-

[Enclosures: number] - Optional -
cc: [Name of copy recipient] - Optional -

Example of a letter from a nurse seeking employment.

Further things to consider when writing job offer to doctors, nurses, hospitals

Further things to consider when writing job offer to doctors, nurses, hospitals

Job Offer

Job offer letters are formal letters sent from a hiring company to selected job candidates to confirm that the candidates have been offered the positions officially. A job offer letter usually comes after a candidate has successfully completed an interview. The letter confirms the employment's offer details such as the job's description, salary, allowances, work schedule, paid time off, the date the employment starts, etc. If a candidate chooses to accept the job offer, he/she signs and returns the letter as an official and formal confirmation of acceptance of the position.

Job offer letters kick off the employment relationship on a positive note. Say as much as possible about the offered position and its responsibilities. Clearly state the salary, mode of payment, and the frequency of payment. Briefly describe the benefits and allowances offered by the company such as housing, health, transport, etc. Be specific about dates and time. For instance, mention the employment start date and time, when you want the signed offer letter returned, the length of the probationary period, etc. Name other relevant documents the candidate is supposed to provide or sign before he/she starts working. Conclude on a note of anticipation of a positive response.

Letters to Doctors, Nurses, Hospitals

Letters to doctors, nurses, and hospitals are, simply, letters written to doctors, nurses, hospitals and/or any other physician or qualified practitioner of medicine. Such letters could be inquiry letters to inquire after patients' medical records or thank-you letters to thank the recipients for saving the life of loved ones. In rare cases, letters to doctors, nurses, and hospitals could be complaint letters to file a complaint about inadequate medical care. All letters to doctors, nurses, and hospitals are formal in nature. Depending on the content, the letters can be addressed to individuals or to all relevant bodies.

There are few things that you should keep in mind when writing letters to doctors, nurses, and hospitals. For starters, you need to address the letters to the right persons. State the purpose of your letter from the word go. If you are writing to thank a specific doctor who saved your life, for instance, mention the name of the doctor and pass your message accordingly. If you are writing to ask for your medical records, provide any relevant information that may be required by the hospital. Close the letter by asking for a response or by calling the recipient to action.

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