С течением веков имя Элвина присоединится к другим Уникумам, таинственно исчезнувшим без следа и вскоре Тут крылось много загадок, а он не приблизился к решению ни одной из. Была ли какая-нибудь цель в странной односторонней связи между Лисом и Диаспаром, или то был лишь исторический курьез. Кем и чем были "Уникумы".
Если люди из Лиса могли попадать в Диаспар, почему они не удалили схемы памяти, хранившие ключи к их возникновению. Впрочем, на этот вопрос у Элвина был правдоподобный ответ.
This is a way to introduce something you want to say in a formal way. You can use it for both positive and negative statements. An example of a negative use is when you have a complaint that you want to make to a company that you are a customer of. You can start by saying to the manager:
I want to complain about the lack of service I received.
To "support" someone means that you help them. It can also mean that you will help them if they need help.
Some different kinds of support include:
When you're talking about one specific thing that someone does for you, you can say:
Thanks for supporting me.
But when you're talking about how someone has supported you repeatedly over time, you can use the phrase "give ___ support":
She's given me a lot of support over the years.
You can also use "give support" when you want to explain what kind of support it is - monetary, emotional, or physical.
When you want to discuss things a person has done, you can use this structure "All the ___":
My dad used to tell us about all the beautiful women he had dated before he met my mom.
All the unsuccessful businesses she's started in the past have taught her a lot about running a business.
It’s always a good idea to say thank you when someone lends you a hand at work or helps you with your job search. When saying thank you, you can send a formal letter, a handwritten card, or an email message. Regardless of format, the most important thing to do in your note is to.
Writing a thank-you note or email message is a lovely gesture to express your appreciation for any occasion. In the business world, a thank-you note could make the difference between getting the job, the client, or the contract, and being passed over.
Thank-you notes can solidify the impression you left with the interviewer and make you stand out from the competition. A well-written thank-you note can show your team or colleagues how much their hard work is appreciated, or let your boss know that you value his or her support.
If you take the time to write a personal thank-you note, it will always be appreciated, regardless of the circumstances. People like to be thanked and they remember those who take the time to send a note or email.
What's the best way to show your appreciation? When you're writing a thank-you note, choose a phrase that fits the reason why you are saying thank you.
If someone has helped you at work, on a project, or with a problem, let them know you appreciate the assistance. If you are sending a job interview thank-you note, thank the interviewer for his or her consideration. If someone gave you career advice or a tip on a job opening, tell them you appreciate the guidance or the suggestion.
When you're sending a personal thank-you letter or message, simply stating your thanks and appreciation is often all you need to do. Here’s a list of phrases to get you started.
These general thank-you phrases can be used for all personal and professional communications.
Sending a business thank-you note is not only professional; it’s a way to build a relationship with your professional business contacts.
Use these phrases to let someone know how much you appreciate what they have done for you.
It’s always a good idea to thank everyone who has helped with your job search and your career, or provided other professional advice or assistance.
When you’re requesting something from an individual or an organization, be sure to add “thank you for the consideration” to your email or letter.
Has someone helped you out? Be sure to take the time to relay your gratitude.
Thanking the interviewer after a one-on-one interview not only shows your appreciation. It’s also a reminder that you’re a strong candidate for the job.
Reference writing can be labor-intensive, and it can also take time to refer someone for a job. Your connections will appreciate receiving a thank-you email or message.
Bosses and employees love to be thanked, especially when they do something extra.
How you end your message or note is important, too. A professional closing like “Sincerely,” “Best regards,” or “With appreciation” will add a nice finishing touch to your communication.
When you're job searching, you'll have many different opportunities to say thank you to those who help you, and to prospective employers.
For example, when you write a thank-you note after an interview, the gesture shows appreciation for the employer’s interest, time, and attention, reiterates your enthusiasm and interest in the job opening, and reminds the employer about your qualifications and experience.
Thank-you notes are a good opportunity to bring up something you may have forgotten to mention during the interview, or to follow up with additional information that the employer has requested.
Usually, an interviewer will explain next steps in the process and when to expect to hear back from the company. If they did not discuss this, or you have yet to hear
from them, use your thank-you letter as an occasion to follow up. Doing so in a
thank-you note can express your gratitude and show your unwavering interest in
the position while simultaneously checking in on the process.
Timing is almost as important as what you say. An email will make an immediate impression. That's key if you're in contention for a job, especially at a medium-sized to large company.
That gives the reader a tangible reminder of your appreciation. A small business or a colleague may look kindly on a handwritten note, while a corporate contact will probably expect, and prefer, an emailed note.
Review these thank-you note samples for a variety of situations, and then choose an appropriate phrase to include in your personalized thank-you note.
Take the time to carefully tailor your thank-you notes to fit the circumstances.
If time isn't of the essence, consider sending a handwritten card or note.
Cross-country skiing in January. Rock climbing, kayaking, and fishing as the weather warms up. Round it out with a class in wilderness first aid and day of habitat restoration in spring, then wilderness survival and foraging. Cap it off this summer with a four-day backpack trip to Ozette Lake.
These are just a few of the adventures we’ve mapped out with our Mountain Workshops partner Young Women Empowered (Y-WE), a Seattle-based organization that provides mentorship and empowerment to teen women, the majority of whom are immigrants to the United States.
Thanks to your support, we can dream big.
The extended partnerships we have through our Mountain Workshops offer so much more than a chance to visit the outdoors: each outing builds on the relationships forged on the last trip - on the skills learned and the sense of self gained. Over the course of several months, our Mountain Workshops change lives and build a life-long relationships with the outdoors.
This same thing keeps Mountaineers coming back to the wild, time after time. A love for wild places is a life-long affair.
Because of your strong financial support, we’re planning great things to change lives in 2018 - Mountain Workshops, leadership trainings, international publications, and fierce advocacy and conservation efforts for our wild places. Together, over the course of many adventures, we will try new challenges, learn new skills, and find ourselves on a stronger footing with the world.
Thank you for your support during an incredible year! We can't wait to see what we will do together in 2018.
P.S. If you have not yet contributed to The Mountaineers this season, now is a good time to make a difference.
Thank you for your support throughout the year,we appreciate you all.,merry christmas and a happy new year.
Whether you’re job searching, working on your professional development, or building your career, you’ve probably been in a situation that warranted showing appreciation and gratitude. Perhaps you received a job lead and a pep talk from a former colleague. Maybe you had an informational interview with someone who has now taken you under their wing and is serving as a mentor. It might even be a family member who’s your greatest fan. Whatever the situation, one way to show gratitude is to write a thank-you note that expresses your appreciation.
Before getting into writing the content for your thank you letters, let’s ask the question, “why gratitude?” What is it about being appreciative that even makes it important? Showing gratitude is a great way to clear your mind when you are feeling overwhelmed. After moving at top speed or going through routine motions for a while, slow down the pace so you can contemplate how those around you add value to your life in some way. Knowing who you are thankful for and for what reasons can really help you strike a balance.
Like a hug, expressing appreciation typically feels good to both giver and receiver. In addition to making someone else’s day, showing gratitude packs a powerful punch of other benefits. According to studies by Robert Emmons, gratitude’s physical, psychological, and emotional perks include:
For these reasons, we suggest exploring opportunities for saying “thank you.” It doesn’t have to be reserved for after a job interview. Here are some ideas for identifying other situations worthy of a note of thanks or gratitude. The following samples are designed to help you get your inspiration flowing:
Let’s say you have a friend who’s really in-the-know about the latest job openings, and customizes what she sends you based on your interests and a strong understanding of your abilities. A thank-you note is a great way to not only show appreciation but also let them know they are really on the mark with the job leads and suggestions they give. Try a note like this:
I just wanted to share how much the job leads you send mean to me. The attention you pay to the details of each opportunity is clear to see, because the ones you send match not only my interests but my abilities. What you do is really motivating and keeps me uplifted in my job search. To know that you consider me able to do _____________ and _____________ enhances my confidence in myself. It keeps me inspired to apply for more jobs where my ________ skills can really shine. I really appreciate that you’ve taken such an interest in my job search and am grateful for the way you’ve stepped in as my personal “career sleuth!”
Why this works: In addition to expressing your appreciation, you are affirming that what your friend has sent is helpful to you, and that if they continue sending similar leads, they are on the right track.
So you got up the courage to ask someone for an informational interview, and they really took you under their wing. Maybe they went above and beyond to keep the conversation going, shared great resources, or invited you to an event that will be attended by some key hiring managers in your field…plus gave you the low-down on their typical hiring practices. What to say to show your gratitude:
Thank you for taking the time to chat with me about your career in __(industry, cause area)_ over the last few weeks. I learned so much about _____ and _______, and will be sure to check out the latest set of insights and leads you shared with me. I am so appreciative of not only the way you have taken me under your wing after our first meeting, but your generosity with your time and resources. The interest that you show in my success and development is something for which I feel very grateful.
Please know that my offer to assist with your ________ project still stands. If my skills are not the best match, I’m happy to pass along the message to my contacts in an effort to find a great volunteer!
Why this works: In addition to showing your gratitude, you are offering to assist your mentor. If your skills are not an appropriate match, showing willingness to tap into your networks is a great alternative!
Many of us have a family member who has earned the title “biggest fan.” In their eyes, no challenge is so insurmountable that we can’t overcome it and our every accomplishment is worthy of celebration and praise. Here’s an example of showing gratitude via the written word:
I wanted to take a moment to thank you for all the support you’ve shown me throughout my career, particularly during my latest __(race to a promotion, job search, unemployment fiasco)______. You’ve always been someone I could call my “biggest fan.” What means the most to me is that you do more than tell me I’m “great” at what I do, or that I’m a shoe-in for an opportunity. You take it a few steps beyond and share the reasons why you think so. Sometimes it seems like you remember my achievements even better than I do myself. I always appreciate your ability to see how my talents can make a difference and you’ve made me a believer too! After a chat with you, I always feel more confident and capable, and for that I will always be grateful.
Why this works: Keeping it warm and appreciative is a great way to strengthen familial bonds. It expresses not just appreciation but understanding of the effects your “biggest fan” has on your well-being and confidence. When they know it’s working, they are more likely to keep it up!
Whether you’ve been stumbling over an appropriate response to a workplace issue or you’ve been scrounging for the most cost-effective way to get a project completed, sometimes the help of a colleague can really make the difference. When you’ve had a colleague “save the day,” try a note like this:
When you found me sitting at my desk unproductively tapping my pen against it last week, you could have just walked on by and left me to my _(writer’s block, unresolved issue, confusion…)_. Instead, you pulled over a seat and went right to work with me. I can’t thank you enough for not only your teamwork and support, but for your vote of confidence. You really pulled me out of my work slump. I also appreciate the way you used your insights from your department to develop a really seamless solution that provides benefits all around! Knowing now how your team tackles ______, I’m happy to compare notes the next time you are working on ____________ so we can achieve similar success.
Why this works: Positive interactions with colleagues allow for a more supportive relationship that can help everyone thrive. While your co-worker may have stepped in without any expectation of you returning the favor, always take an opportunity to see your organization and its work from the perspective of another department- maybe even identify a way that you can provide insights for that area.
This person knows that talking it out might just be all you need. No unsolicited ideas or solutions, brainstorming sessions, or “I told you so’s” this friend simply lets you vent and work out your feelings. When you want to express feelings of a different kind, try something like this:
When you stopped by yesterday, you may not have known just what you were getting into by asking me how things are going. And after letting me talk for nearly an hour about __(current issue in your professional life)_____, I wanted to express my appreciation. The sympathetic way you just listened without going into “solution mode” was just what I needed. I really felt heard and understood- you have a rare gift for that! Thank you not only for being there, but for giving me exactly what I needed at the time. I can now say that after thinking “out loud”, I feel ready to tackle this issue head-on. Thank you!
Why this works: This note shows that in addition to being appreciative of the person’s time and attention, you are ready to take the “next step.” People are more inclined to help out in the way you need them to when they feel like it makes a true, lasting difference.
Tags: connecting to your network, getting in touch, networking, reconnecting with your contacts, thank you, thank you notes, writing thank you notes
Starting the Year as a LeaderAssessing Interdepartmental Needs at Your Organization...and How You Can Provide Them
I became acquainted with Idealist in late 2000 while working in the career development office at a private liberal arts college in NYC. I used it almost daily to help students and alumni find meaningful careers. After a 12-year stint in higher education, I worked as a career coach for professionals in various industries (and still used Idealist). During one of those many searches, a listing really caught my eye- the one for the newly-created position, Careers Program Coordinator. So... I jumped at the opportunity. Since then, I took on the role of Manager of Career Content for Idealist Careers, creating career content for job seekers, leaders, and other nonprofit professionals. Understanding the roles that a positive outlook and holistic self-care play in career success, I've shared with our readers time-honored methods for improving confidence and productivity. Now, as Manager of College and Professional Development, my focus is on lifting the advice from Idealist Careers "off the page". Drawing from my experience in career development, I propel job seekers and career changers towards taking control of their searches with confidence and removing fear, uncertainty, and other blocks to success via in-person workshops and seminars, webinars, and conference programming. My great loves are cooking (preferably without a recipe, otherwise I doctor it up), dancing, live cultural performances, identifying the tasting notes in a good cup of coffee, exploring neighborhoods for hidden gems, and anything else that sparks the senses and allows me to experience all the beauty, dynamism, and intrigue that vivaciously living in a remarkable world offers.
I have enjoyed working with you so much over the years. ------ I'd like Thank you for all of the support and encouragement at work and for in our lives. You are .
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