New answers tagged


Instead of acknowledging their genders, you could say "Dear Colleagues" or simply "Greetings". Names work too, for small groups. For example, "Dear Devin, Bill, John, and Amanda". Using the "dear" title is the preferred salutation in email communication.


You can always invite someone to become a customer. And politely ask for any reasons for such a person to decline, with the understanding this feedback will be used as input for the ongoing development process.


The answer to questions like this is: it depends entirely on your context. Some people will find the greeting annoying. Some will find it endearing. Some won't care either way. Your coworker that sits next to you all day might be fine with it, but your CEO might not. It depends entirely on who you're sending it to, what setting you're in, etc. This has ...


As I am from India, I think I can answer this question since Namaste is a respectful form of greeting here in India. Though in our formal mails we do not use Namaste Mr X, we use Hi or Dear as the salutation but in case someone not from India uses this salutation while addressing an Indian it just shows a respectful gesture and there is nothing violating or ...

Top 50 recent answers are included