logging in or signing up FORMAT- BUSINESS LETTERS genesisyvan Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Let's Connect Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 1036 Category: Education License: All Rights Reserved Like it (0) Dislike it (0) Added: September 20, 2011 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 0 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... By: aashish2389 (30 month(s) ago) nice one it cover all aspects Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close Premium member Presentation Transcript FULL BLOCK FORMAT: FULL BLOCK FORMATSlide 3: Return Address: If your stationery has a letterhead, skip this. Otherwise, type your name, address and optionally, phone number. These days, it's common to also include an email address.Slide 4: Date: Type the date of your letter two to six lines below the letterhead. Three are standard. If there is no letterhead, type it where shown.Slide 5: Reference Line: If the recipient specifically requests information, such as a job reference or invoice number, type it on one or two lines, immediately below the Date (2) . If you're replying to a letter, refer to it here. For example, Re: Job # 625-01 Re: Your letter dated 1/1/2011.Slide 6: Special Mailing Notations: Type in all uppercase characters, if appropriate. Examples include SPECIAL DELIVERY CERTIFIED MAIL AIRMAILSlide 7: On-Arrival Notations: Type in all uppercase characters, if appropriate. You might want to include a notation on private correspondence, such as a resignation letter. Include the same on the envelope. Examples are PERSONAL CONFIDENTIALSlide 8: Inside Address: Type the name and address of the person and/or company to whom you're sending the letter, three to eight lines below the last component you typed. Four lines are standard. If you type an Attention Line (7) , skip the person's name here. Do the same on the envelope .Slide 9: Attention Line: Type the name of the person to whom you're sending the letter. If you type the person's name in the Inside Address (6) , skip this. Do the same on the envelope.Slide 10: Salutation: Type the recipient's name here. Type Mr. or Ms. [Last Name] to show respect, but don't guess spelling or gender. Some common salutations are Ladies: Gentlemen: Dear Sir: Dear Sir or Madam: Dear [Full Name]: To Whom it May Concern:Slide 11: Subject Line: Type the gist of your letter in all uppercase characters, either flush left or centered. Be concise on one line. If you type a Reference Line (3) , consider if you really need this line. While it's not really necessary for most employment-related letters, examples are below. SUBJECT: RESIGNATION LETTER OF REFERENCE JOB INQUIRYSlide 12: Body: Type two spaces between sentences. Keep it brief and to the point.Slide 13: Complimentary Close: What you type here depends on the tone and degree of formality. For example, Respectfully yours (very formal) Sincerely (typical, less formal) Very truly yours (polite, neutral) Cordially yours (friendly, informal)Slide 14: Signature Block: Leave four blank lines after the Complimentary Close (11) to sign your name. Sign your name exactly as you type it below your signature. Title is optional depending on relevancy and degree of formality. Examples are John Doe, Manager P. Smith Director, Technical Support R. T. Jones - Sr. Field Engin eerSlide 15: Identification Initials: If someone typed the letter for you, he or she would typically include three of your initials in all uppercase characters, then two of his or hers in all lowercase characters. If you typed your own letter, just skip it since your name is already in the Signature Block (12) . Common styles are below. JAD/cm JAD:cm clmSlide 16: Enclosure Notation: This line tells the reader to look in the envelope for more. Type the singular for only one enclosure, plural for more. If you don't enclose anything, skip it. Common styles are below. Enclosure Enclosures: 3 Enclosures (3)Slide 17: cc: Stands for courtesy copies (formerly carbon copies ). List the names of people to whom you distribute copies, in alphabetical order. If addresses would be useful to the recipient of the letter, include them. If you don't copy your letter to anyone, skip it.Slide 18: Tips: Replace the text in brackets [ ] with the component indicated. Don't type the brackets. Try to keep your letters to one page. How many blank lines you add between lines that require more than one, depends on how much space is available on the page. The same goes for margins. One and one-half inch (108 points) for short letters and one inch (72 points) for longer letters are standard. If there is a letterhead, its position determines the top margin on page 1. If you don't type one of the more formal components, don't leave space for them. For example, if you don't type the Reference Line (3) , Special Mailing Notations (4) and On-Arrival Notations (5) , type the Inside Address (6) four lines below the Date (2) .Slide 19: MODIFIED BLOCKSlide 21: SEMI MODIFIED BLOCKSlide 23: Application Letter for Teaching Position (Full Block Format) Dr. John M. Miller, Superintendent Harrison School District 200 Mill Stream Road Harrison, NY 12345 Dear Dr. Miller: Please consider this my application for an elementary school teaching position in the Harrison School District. As my resume reveals, I will graduate from Manhattan College in May with a BS degree in Education and a concentration in Psychology. In addition, I am in the process of obtaining my New York State certification, which I expect to receive in May. My student teacher experiences afforded me the opportunity to assume all the responsibilities of an elementary teacher at multiple grade levels. My student teaching experience includes several urban settings with diverse student populations. I have also worked successfully with students with various disabilities. Furthermore, with a strong background in psychology, I bring a true understanding of the many factors affecting the education of children. I feel confident and qualified to take on the challenges that teaching offers. I am eager to demonstrate my talent and teaching skills within a school district that is committed to high standards in the education of children. I look forward to an opportunity to meet with you and further discuss my qualifications. In the meantime, should you need to reach me, please feel free to call me at 914-779-2050. If I am not in, please leave a message on my answering machine and I will return your call within a day. Thank you for considering my application. Sincerely, (Written signature) Jane Oliver Enclosure You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.