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I want to arrange an interview, pointing out that I am available at any time convenient to him. I don't know the correct form for saying this. And although he has not asked for my contact information I do want to send it.

Are these sentences correct?

anytime be convenient for you works for me.

and for offering contact information:

MY skype name is ... and my phone number is ...

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  • Sorry mari, we don't proofread.
    – Tushar Raj
    Commented May 6, 2015 at 14:02
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    There are quite a number of grammatical errors in your question, so I shall edit it substantially. You may wish to review my edits and if there is anything you want me to explain I will gladly do so. As for your question I would say Any convenient time for you will work for me. My contact details are...
    – WS2
    Commented May 6, 2015 at 14:03
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    anytime (that's) convenient for you; and here's my contact information. Next time, though, try to isolate what sounds wrong, research online and post a specific problem here if you still need help
    – Tushar Raj
    Commented May 6, 2015 at 14:05
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    "At a time of your convenience" is a popular phrasing.
    – Kris
    Commented May 6, 2015 at 14:16

2 Answers 2

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The traditional phrase is at your convenience.

We are so interested that we are willing to come to Waterside, at your convenience, to talk with you and your guardians about doing a movie about your life. — Source.

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In addition to the correct answer above, if you want to subtly convey that you would prefer to meet sooner rather than later, use at your earliest convenience.

Source: http://www.collinsdictionary.com/dictionary/english/at-your-earliest-convenience

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