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Suppose that I call a company's call center for help. And near the end of the conversation, the staff asks a question like "what else can I do for you ?".

How can I give a polite answer to this sort of question if that was the only problem I had and it is now solved so I need no more help ?

Can I say "that's it for now" ?

closed as primarily opinion-based by Chenmunka, tchrist, ScotM, Drew, Misti Feb 24 '15 at 13:34

Many good questions generate some degree of opinion based on expert experience, but answers to this question will tend to be almost entirely based on opinions, rather than facts, references, or specific expertise. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

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    I usually just say (using more-or-less standard American English) "No, thanks" or "No thanks, that's it." – Matt Gutting Feb 23 '15 at 15:26
  • I usually ask if they'll wash my car. Jokingly, of course, then I say "Thank you, no." – Hot Licks Feb 23 '15 at 16:58
  • Nope. All's well. – Parthian Shot Mar 26 '15 at 4:47
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That's it for now.

That's all for now.

(You can even throw in a 'thank you' or a 'thanks', in order to save those phrases from disappearing. I was being sarcastic, but in truth you can include them.

Nothing else, thank you. (Here the 'thank you' is encouraged, else the 'nothing else' could seem too abrupt.)

Not now, thank you (very much). (Added after OP's comment.)

You can add 'Have a super day' or 'Have a great day' if you want. These specific terms may only be appropriate in American English, I'm not for certain.

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    Can I say "not now, thank you very much." ? – cp_noname Feb 23 '15 at 15:17
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    Yes, you certainly can. – pazzo Feb 23 '15 at 15:18

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