- Congratulate the reader on delivering the task assigned well.
- Appreciate his skills that were portrayed while executing the job.
- Wish him luck for the future.
[State, ZIP Code]
[State, ZIP Code]
[Subject: Normally bold, summarizes the intention of the letter] -Optional-
Dear [Recipients Name],
I would like to congratulate you on closing the 3M deal so smoothly, that all of us are awestruck!
You were so confident while putting your points across, that it clearly reflected your negotiation skills and leadership traits.
The management is proud of you and would like to see more of this in the future. All the very best.
[Senders Title] -Optional-
[Enclosures: number] - Optional -
cc: [Name of copy recipient] - Optional -
Letter of recognition for a job well done.
Further things to consider when writing goodwill letters to employees
Goodwill letters are letters you write to your creditors asking them to repair your credit report. As the name suggests, the objective of these letters is to ask the creditors to "forgive" a mistake you have made. Whether it is to remove a negative listing or late payment fees, creditors can remove any negative information from the credit report restoring it to good standing. May be you have encountered a technical error while processing your payment. Perhaps you have an excellent credit history and made one mistake. Goodwill letters can help fix your credit report in all these scenarios.
Just like any other letters you send to your creditors, goodwill letters should be kept short and simple. Mention the account you would like to be updated as well as your positive payment history. Be courteous, apologetic, and clearly explain what went wrong. Let the recipient know that you are requesting to take off a mistake from your credit history and give reasons as to why you are asking him/her to do so. At all cost, avoid blaming or accusing the creditors. End by reassuring the recipient that this type of default will not occur again in the future.
Letters to Employees
Letters to employees are letters written to individuals who work for an organization or for another person. If you are an employer or manage a group of employees, the chances are that you will have to write to the employees at some point. It could be an introduction letter to introduce a new product or service to salespersons, a rejection letter to turn down an employee's request for a promotion, or a thank-you letter to thank an employee for his/her hard work. You could also write a termination letter to fire an employee for his/her poor performance. Whatever the reason for your writing, the letter must be formal and professional.
All letters to employees must be addressed with the proper names of the recipients. But if your message is intended for all employees in general, you can address your letter as "To all employees". State the purpose of the letter. Convey your message briefly but clearly, highlighting all the important details. If the issue that you are writing about requires further explanation, make sure to offer your explanation in a way that the recipient can easily understand. Wrap it up with a positive note or a call to action.