Business Letters / December 1, 2018 / Delores Kane
Welcome Letter: This letter is either written by a company or an organization to welcome the client on board and thank him for preferring the company to meet all the satisfactory needs and desires. Many people in business heaved a sigh of relief when email began to take over most of their day-to-day correspondence. Processing business letters - even today - is fiddly and fussy compared with the blissful simplicity of email. However as you know there are still times when ink on paper is essential. Many of the so-called "professions" (legal accountancy etc) in the UK at least still insist on correspondence being done via printed letters.
Complaint Letter: This letter is attributed to report a complaint or an error in any document work profile or action. It can be denoted as a legal document to report a compliant. Inquiry Letter: This type caters to fulfill the request or inquiry made by someone. The key purpose is to resolve the queries and questions in the mind of the writer. Order Letter: This type of letter is used to place an order for something. In companies and organizations if anything falls short then an order letter has to be sent across. It is also known as a purchase order or a correspondence between business and a vendor. Response Letter: This letter is written in reply to the one received by someone. When there is any kind of request job application or advice request a response letter is written as a reply for those.
They have a deep mistrust of email and for good reason as its confidentiality can never be guaranteed. Business letters are at least fairly private - you have to assume it s easier and faster to snoop on email than it is to steam envelopes open over boiling water. In other instances too printed letters provide a more tamper-proof formal record of business arrangements complaints employee warnings/terminations and other issues that need to be carved into tablets of stone. (Well paper anyway.) Old fashioned structure modern style Highlighted and ridiculed by the casual nature of email the quaint formality of the old fashioned business letter seems positively Dickensian and totally inappropriate for the way we do business now.