Admission Letter / December 5, 2018 / Betty Harvey
I ve seen it many times. He or she will attach an affidavit form to the request implying that your responses must be under oath. In my view this is an unfair debt collection practice under the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act (FDCPA). Requests for Admission are not made under oath. To imply that they are is an attempt to intimidate a party into making admissions. Or to add to the general stress and difficulty of responding at all with the increased probability of a failure to respond at all. I believe that people receiving this sort of requests for admissions should strongly consider amending their answer to include a counterclaim under the FDCPA.
Over the years I have written letters for business associates. However my favorites to write are for young students who are applying for colleges scholarships or their first job. These are personal reference letters and I love getting the chance to sit with these young adults and talk about their futures and aspirations. These conversations help me in writing letters that are relevant meaningful and honest. As a result I have become the first stop for many of my four children s friends who are in need of a letter of recommendation. A letter of recommendation should be one of the easiest pieces of correspondence to compose.
To give a logical structure and form there are people who take different options to organize or form the letter according to the need. One of the standard ways to prose exposition is to be narrative in approach. Narrative means clearly describing oneself to put across all the points to the other person. There is no short cut in this type of approach but a linear form with easy and manageable sections. There are few who even take the analytic approach to organize the admission letter. In this type of approach there is a need to be analytic and make clear description of how beneficial and useful the individual can be to the organization or the institute.