• I’ve never tried SiriusXM – what makes it so good?

    See for yourself. Try SiriusXM free – 3 months for free. Click to see Offer Details.

    That doesn’t sound correct to me. I am not sure if I understand what you are trying to say, but here’s my guess:

    “Thank you for your email.”

    This shows that you have received the email, and that you are thankful for it.

    You could also say:

    “We have received your email (reproduced below), and would like to extend our thanks …” (then you finish the sentence by saying what you are thankful for).

    No. ‘We are in receipt’ is a wrong usage. You can choose to acknowledge the receipt of something, but you cannot be in receipt of something.

    You can say:

    1. We have received your e-mail. Thanks.
    2. Acknowledging the receipt of your e-mail with thanks
    3. We thank you for your e-mail as received below
    4. Thanking you for your e-mail
    5. Thank you for your e-mail

    There are of course many more alternatives, but these were my immediate thoughts.

    We have an elderly person who lives in our home that likes to go through our room, receipts, delivery receipts, trash, closet, tags and price on clothes, grocery receipts etc. After a while it gets too much. How do you set boundries?

    Put a lock on the door and use it. Problem solved.

    If it’s your home, you can also terminate the elderly person’s tenancy and he’ll move out. Problem also solved.

    Others have provided a range of acceptable alternative forms. My comments address the OP’s proposed wording “Is it correct to say we are in receipt of your email below with thanks?

    My guess is that this wording comes from the typical formal wording in response to a (snail-mail) letter. “ We are in receipt of your letter of 1st August” (or even more old-fashioned “..your letter of 1st inst.”

    The form of address provided the important advice to the reader that a specific letter had been received by the writer and was now being responded to.

    In the days of email, the heading “RE: Subject…” and the inclusion of the referenced email below makes this form essentially redundant. Instead, normal etiquette simply requires something like:

    Thanks for your email. or

    Thank you for your email of 1st August. or

    In response to your email….

    There are a number of complex phrases in business letters such as: We are in receipt. It would be better to say: We have received. Another I see is “Enclosed, please find.” Oh-oh I lost it but I think I enclosed it. Better to say “Enclosed is blah blah blah.” “Blah blah blah is enclosed.”

    The Coupon Hack Every Amazon Shopper Must Know.

    Many Americans are probably overpaying while shopping on Amazon if they don’t use Karma.

    It’s better just to say, “Thank you for your email.”

    Even if you’ve included their original email, usually below your reply, there’s no need to refer to it directly.

    You simply need to acknowledge receipt and reply to their inquiry or complaint.

    It is not clear to me exactly what you are trying to say. The most direct message would be “We are in receipt of your email below.” The “with thanks” part doesn’t belong.

    “I hereby confirm receiving your email dated …………..

    Yours faithfully,

    Your Name”

    I wouldn’t say it’s wrong in a grammatical sense, rather it’s the addition of a word where there’s no real purpose.

    You’ve already directed the other person to look at their email, so why state again that that’s where something will be.

    You’d get the same result using ‘I have sent you an email’, after directing someone to look at their email/mailbox.

    You could also get the same result just using ‘Please check your email, as I’ve sent you one’.

    CORRECT: I received the email yesterday.

    INCORRECT: I have received the email yesterday.


    The present perfect tensehave received – means before now, at an unspecified time in the past.

    Since yesterday is a specified time in the past, we cannot use it with the present perfect tense.

    HINT: Always use the simple past tense when the action occurred at a specified time in the past.

    Which one is correct, “regarding your email” or “with regards to your email”?

    The first one is correct. “With regards to” is wrong. It should be “with regard to.”

Buy CBD OIL 420