Впрочем, вспомнить удалось немногое: спустя столь огромное время никто не мог отличить истину от легенды. Достоверно известно было лишь одно: Битва при Шалмиране ознаменовала конец завоеваний Человека и начало его долгого отступления.
В этих горах, подумал Элвин, он, пожалуй, сможет найти ответы на вопросы, мучавшие его в течение долгих лет. - Сколько времени, - спросил он у Хилвара, - понадобится нам, чтобы добраться до крепости. - Я там никогда не бывал.
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Thanks for coming to the community! It looks like you may have forgotten some important information that I'll need in order to address your issue. Can you please provide the following:
1. Business Name
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3. Maps URL
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Spraytech paintworks bury Bl8 1td I don't have web site an map am not sure what that is
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Spraytech paintworks bury I need to remove face book page what we have on goggle listing as we have no access to it the manager who set it up has left work with out notice an details of facebook I have reported this to facebook to shut it down I have set a new face book page spraytec bury what I would like to add to goggle page an remove the 1 what's on ithe if you want to contact me you can ring me on 01617635949 thankyou
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Thank you for giving me advice about [advice topic]. Then a sentence explaining it helped solve the problem. Add any other details you would like to include.
Thanksgiving is just around the corner. So it’s time for business owners to give thanks for their customers, clients, team members, partners, and anyone else who made an impact on operations this year. In preparation for the holiday, you may want to compose a quick message to people who have impacted your business in the past year, giving thanks and wishing them a happy holiday.
If you’re not sure where to start when crafting this message, here are some examples of different Thanksgiving messages for businesses to consider.
Thanksgiving is a time for gratitude. So in any message, it’s important to say thank you in some way, whether you’re speaking to customers or those involved with the behind-the-scenes of your business. Share your appreciation in a quick social media post, an email or even a photo or video post.
1. Thank you so much for your patronage this year. We’ve truly enjoyed serving you!
2. We’re thankful for all of our customers/clients! Thank you for being a part of our journey this year.
3. We have so much to be thankful for this year, most of all YOU!
4. This is the time of year for sharing what you’re thankful for. And our customers are at the top of our list.
5. On this Thanksgiving, we want to share our genuine appreciation for you. We wouldn’t be where we are today without you!
Longer messages are perfect for businesses that have small teams or work closely with clients. It gives you the opportunity to share a few different sentiments and really drive your point home. It also allows you to personalize the messaging a bit. You can use these examples as a starting point and then add some more personal details to make your message stand out for clients or team members. Share these messages in a blog post, email newsletter or even a handwritten letter. You could also create a video of you speaking the message directly to customers.
6. Dear valued customer: This Thanksgiving, we want to share our genuine appreciation with you. Without you, we would not be where we are today, and we’re so thankful for all of your support throughout the year. We hope you have a joyous holiday and we look forward to serving you again.
7. Dear [name]: I’m so thankful for the opportunity to serve you this past year. I’ve genuinely enjoyed working with you and getting to know you. Thank you for being a wonderful and supportive client and for all you do to support my business. I value our relationship and look forward to the opportunity to continue serving you.
8. We’re thankful for wonderful customers like you this Thanksgiving. Our team has really enjoyed serving you this year, and we wanted to share our heartfelt appreciation.
9. To our valuable team members: We’re so thankful for all you’ve done for our business this year. All of your hard work and dedication has helped us reach so many of our company-wide goals for 2018. On this holiday, we want to make sure you know how much you’re appreciated as a member of our team and how much we value you. Have a wonderful holiday with your family and loved ones and we can’t wait to see what our team can accomplish together in 2019.
10. This Thanksgiving, we want to share a sincere “thank you” to every member of our team. Thanks for making this a model workplace and for all you do to keep our company moving forward. We’ve had a great year, and you’re such a big part of it.
Sometimes a simple “Happy Thanksgiving” goes a long way. With this type of greeting, you might consider adding it to a festive image or at the end of a video. You can share this type of post on social media or even turn it into an actual card. It could also make for a perfect visual for blog posts or email newsletters that feature longer messages as well. You could also share text-only messages on Twitter or other short-form platforms.
11. Happy Thanksgiving! We hope you have a wonderful day celebrating all there is to be thankful for.
12. Here’s to another year of giving thanks for all of the wonderful blessings our team has experienced.
13. Wishing you a happy and festive Thanksgiving with all your family and friends!
14. Wishing you and your loved ones a joyous and gratitude-filled holiday!
15. We hope your day is filled with love, laughter, and gratitude. Happy Thanksgiving!
Photo via ShutterstockMore in: Holidays
I want to show you an actual email someone sent me to ask for something that had me clamoring to call them.
With emails like these, I hope you appreciate the mental fortitude it takes to not go insane every day of my life.
A lot of people think success is just a matter of “figuring it out” and reading a few books.
Top Performers know that they can leapfrog everyone else by getting personal advice from people who’ve already been through the fire. Ask any successful person how a mentor/advisor/expert has helped them, and they won’t be able to stop talking.
So how do you ask an elite level performer/VIP for help with something in a way that will actually get a positive response? Maybe it’s to get a recommendation for a job … or to get invited backstage to meet your favorite band … or even to get some advice on a tricky business situation.
The answer is to shift your focus from a “me” perspective to a “you” perspective. For example, years ago, I was hanging out with Charlie Hoehn, who’s worked with me and a lot of thought leaders like Tim Ferriss.
He told me how working behind the scenes has taught him about how to work with these kinds of people. “Everyone wants something from you guys,” he said. “Now I know how to stand out. Just don’t ask for anything! Actually, add some value first.”
This “you first” approach is how I’ve been able to get the advice of best-selling authors, superstar CEOs, and all kinds of fascinating people.
Let’s take a look a look at that in action.
Here’s a request email I received from a reader a while back. I called him within 60 seconds of reading it. See if you can find out why:
The reader was polite, considerate of my needs, and sold me on the benefits of working with him.
Let’s break down the anatomy of this email, though, so I can show you exactly why it works.
Remember: Your message to the important person should be focused on THEM. That’s the key to any polite email that hooks the reader in.
The reader above did this with a snappy and eye-catching subject line: I want to work for you for free.
YES. You have my attention.
He goes on lavishing me with compliments while sharing an example of how my advice has helped him.
What do you notice about that? It’s a genuine compliment. He’s not giving me superficial niceties like, “Your blog is cool” or “Awesome videos!” He says he has multiple ING Direct accounts, a Roth IRA, and an automated finance system set up because of me. THAT’S how you write a polite email.
Use the first one to two sentences to compliment the person you’re emailing and their work. Tell them how long you’ve been following them, what their advice has done for you, and/or your favorite post by them.
This will hook them into reading the rest of your email.
Let’s face it, you’re trying to sell yourself here.
What benefits can you offer them? Why should they care?
Sometimes this comes in the form of a warm contact (more on this later). If you know of a mutual connection, you should name drop so the person you’re talking to knows how you know them. They’ll be much more willing to work with you if you both know the same person.
For this email, my reader knew that I was looking for talented developers — so he sold me on that.
Guess what? That immediately set him apart from 99.999% of the crowd.
You’re going to have to do your homework if you want to leverage this technique. You need to know your VIP’s pain points and how YOU can solve them.
Go deep. Get inside of their heads. See what solutions you can offer to their biggest problems.
Be like Don Corleone.
Notice that they’re ramping up their YouTube presence and you’re a video expert? Tell them that and do it for them.
Can you take their social media game to the next level? Sell them on all the followers and traffic you can generate for them.
If you can’t come up with a specific solution, show the person you’re emailing you have XYZ skill that’ll have ABC benefit for them.
Your last step is to anticipate any objections or concerns they might have.
My reader knew I had a few projects I wanted to get to but hadn’t made time for them yet.
And while I could tell he really wanted paid work, he tells me that he’d “be happy just for the opportunity to network and receive a little advice.”
This made me saying no to him impossible!
He respected the power dynamic. After all, he reached out to me asking for my time.
And he showed this by being proactive, offering up his phone number, and also providing samples of his work from his website.
Also, acknowledge how many emails they get by ending your email with this script:
“I understand you have tremendous demands on your time, and if you don’t have time to respond, no problem. But if you do, even a sentence would mean a lot to me.”
This gives VIPs an easy out if they’re too busy. Counterintuitively, it also boosts your response rate since you’re showing empathy toward their time demands. Remember, this email from the developer worked so well, I called him within 60 seconds of receiving his message.
Follow these steps, and you can see the same results.
I then encourage you to use the Closing the Loop Technique to follow up with your VIP two weeks after you get your response. You can use the following script:
“Hey, you told me ABC. I dug in. I discovered you were right, and so I took your advice and I just wanted to thank you. I’ll keep you updated a couple of months from now about how the new XYZ is going.”
Bonus: Want more ways to build healthy habits? Check out my new Ultimate Guide to Habits.
Now I want to show you the four traits all great email introductions share that’ll get you responses.
The traits are simple — but 99% of people skip them. Don’t do this.
As mentioned before, you’re going to have a better chance of someone responding if you name drop a mutual contact.
Why? This gives you social capital. If you know the same awesome people they know, they’ll want to work with you. Simple as that.
Even if you don’t think you have one, I HIGHLY suggest you search anyways. The results might surprise you.
Some good resources to check for mutual contacts:
Over the years, people have found mutual contacts with me through ALL of these resources.
This trait can automatically establish a connection with the person you’re emailing even if they’re a complete stranger.
Some examples of areas where you might share similarities:
Even if you’ve never met, if you both went to the same high school or are from the same town, you both immediately have shared experiences. This is powerful and crucial when getting someone to respond to you.
If another Stanford alum reached out to me and seemed genuine, I’ll almost always take a phone call, or if convenient, a coffee meeting. It’s that powerful.
Check out this email I got a while back. It’s an absolute master class in bad email introductions.
Notice that in the second paragraph, he actually acknowledges that he should focus on ME (the busy person) … and proceeds to do the exact opposite!
On top of that, this was a very long stream-of-consciousness email.
Chances are, the person you’re emailing is probably very busy. As such, you’re going to want to make sure that your email isn’t wasting their time with any superfluous information.
Do that, and you’ll INSTANTLY eliminate yourself from their inbox.
This is something you should not do in an email introduction. That’s the opposite of polite.
Even if you’re just asking for help, it’s best if you provide the recipient an out so they don’t feel like you’re demanding something from them.
It’s always best to end an email acknowledging how busy they are and that they shouldn’t feel pressured into doing anything. Here’s the great script from above to do just that:
“I understand you have tremendous demands on your time, and if you don’t have time to respond, no problem. But if you do, even a sentence would mean a lot to me.”
See why that works? This gives your email recipient an easy out if they’re too busy. Counterintuitively, it also boosts your response rate since you’re showing empathy toward their time demands.
NOTE: The people who have reached out to me weren’t always the most socially smooth people. But the very best showed a remarkable level of preparation, which anyone can accomplish — but few actually do.
As a result, many of these people stood out among tens of thousands of others who left comments/emails/tweets. Not only do the very best Top Performers have an uncanny ability to reach extremely busy people, but they can turn a one-time meeting into a long-term relationship.
And over time, that is worth more than almost any technical skill or amount of experience.
I’ve just given you the five steps to asking for a favor and getting what you want. This strategy works for anything.
And if you want specific scripts for emails that get results too, I have five you can use to:
Just enter your information below, and I’ll send you these five word-for-word scripts for free.
You owe it to your own survival as well as that of the service not to make their prediction come true. Thank you for your efforts and please provide me feedback. the March 5", 1996 Salisbury Post an article by Mark Wineka described in detail.
Below are examples of messages for thanking someone for the information provided.
I write this type of note most often at my office job which requires asking others for information sometimes. So, I usually send the note via email, but depending on your situation, you could hand write the note or choose another method for delivering a thank you listed here.
Notes: In the samples, replace the words in [brackets] with your own words.
The examples will only the middle section of a thank you note. To see the complete layout of a thank-you note check out this cheat sheet. It shows all five parts of a note or download the free thank-you note writing guide.
#1 Thank you for sending me the information about [list what it was about]. I learned [what you learned] from it. I appreciate you the detail you went into [topic that was covered]. I am grateful for the amount of time and effort you put into this helping us. Your insights and summary are beneficial.
#2 Thank you for sending me the information. It was exactly what we needed and allows me to move on with my part of this project.
#3 We have received the information you sent in the mail. The book about eating whole, unprocessed foods has been interesting. Our clients will benefit from what we are learning.
#4 Thank you for providing the information about the sugar detox last weekend. I have purchased the book and will give it a try soon. By your results, I'm sure I will feel better after doing it!
#5 I want to thank you for sending the information about the real estate class. Hearing your perspective helped me decide to enroll. I look forward to being in class with you!
#6 Your information about how to help the cat was spot on. She is now using her litter box everyday! The website you shared with me had plenty of things to try.
#7 Thank you for providing the requested information. I am learning so much about [topic] now. We can discuss it in more detail the next time we meet for lunch.
#8 The information you provided about [topic] has been very helpful when discussing the topic with [Child's Name]. I appreciate the time you spent gathering all those books and pamphlets.
#9 Thank you for sending the email with the information that I requested. The details about the project are exactly what I needed to understand how to contact the supplier and handle the current situation. I am grateful for the background history you were able to provide as well.
#10 I am excited to read the information you gave me about how to get out of debt! You are a great mentor and I appreciate your book suggestions. I hope to be debt free within five years.
#11 Thank you for the information about how to save more money and invest. I want to learn everything that I can and what you provided will help to get me started. Our conversations about money are always exciting and help me to think about how I could be handling money better.
#12 Sometimes I feel like I have information overload. Thank you for sending me only the materials I needed for tomorrow's training course. I am grateful not to have to spend time sorting through stuff that isn't needed.
Click Image to see these note cards on Amazon! (affiliate link)
#18 Thank you for the information. I will be reviewing it soon and will let you know if we have any follow-up questions.
#19 The information you sent was useful. Thank you for taking the time to organize it. We will save this for our records.
#20 Thank you for helping us by providing the information that you had about the project. Your efforts saved us time and helped us learn more about the customer. We appreciate the detail you give to us.
What's your favorite way to thank someone for information?
#13 How kind of you to mail me the report I asked about last week. The printed version is easier for me to review. I will have the revisions back to you soon.
#14 The travel information you provided was fantastic! It helped me class decide where we will go on our camping trip. Your expertise saved us so much time.
#15 Thank you for the wonderful information about birds. The bird book you sent home with me has helped me identify several birds that are coming to my bird feeders in the yard. I am also excited to learn their songs using the app you told me about.
#16 The information you provided for the meeting was great. Seeing the data in charts helped make it easier to understand and present. The client had a few questions which I will forward on to you for review.
#17 I have learned so much about [topic] since you shared that your pet also as [condition] and you sent me information about websites that talk about the condition. Thank you for sending me all of those links!
Thank you Donna Gridley, Allison O'Meara McDonald, Amanda Lyons, and Cathie for managing the many details of this project; thank you to my co- authors Kitty, Donna Gridley for again giving me the opportunity to contribute to this book.
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