It was the end of March 2016, and my husband had just completed his second year of law school.
We were in our final year of our Master of Business Administration program, and our goal was to graduate in the summer of 2019.
While I was in law school, I was still working in our office as a legal aide.
At the end, my husband and I went to see the movie “The Great Gatsby,” which had just been released.
The opening scene was about the young love affair between Gatsbys’ lead character, Mr. GatsBY.
As we watched the movie, I thought to myself, “I don’t know how that’s going to turn out.
I think they’ll end up hating each other.”
I’ve been thinking about this movie a lot over the last year.
We’ve seen a lot of people have similar stories about how the “Great Gats by” and “The Golden Years” endings made them realize they weren’t as lucky as their parents and grandparents.
I’ve also been reading about how people have started to get more and more frustrated with debt, which I think is one of the biggest mistakes people make in their lives.
In this post, I’ll share how to use debt validation letters to help you make progress toward getting back on your feet.
How to Write a Debt Letter to a Prospect After the movie finished, I went home and started writing my letter.
After a couple of drafts, I decided that the best way to do this was to do a rough draft.
This way, I could send it to my prospects without giving them any idea how they should react.
Then, I would see what they thought of it, and I would do the same for my letter to my clients.
I wanted to see how they would react before I made any changes.
Here’s what you need to do to get started: 1.
Choose a Business Debt Letter Example: If you’re writing a letter to your prospects, it’s important to get them an idea of what your business is.
So, let’s say you’re starting your business out.
Here are some of the key things you want to emphasize about your business.
You should mention your name and the name of your company.
You can also mention the type of business you’re working on, how much money you make, and how many employees you have.
You could also mention a little bit about your products, services, and the services you offer.
Include a Financial Plan (Finance) and Accounting Statement (Accounting) Example: After you write your letter, you should include a financial plan and an accounting statement.
These documents should show what’s going on in your business, what your total revenues and expenses are, and what your revenues and profits are.
Your financial plan should also include a detailed breakdown of the business expenses that you pay out to your clients.
You want to include this information because it shows how much you make per hour and how much your expenses are.
Add a Summary (Describe Your Product or Service) Example of a Business Letter: If your letter is a business card, you can add a summary to help show the company your product or service.
You’ll want to write this out in bold type so that you can see it later.
If you write a business letter that is not an accounting letter, use an accounting template to help write it out.
If your business card does not have a summary, then you can use a company credit card or other credit cards to write it. 4.
Add your Contact Information (email address) Example : If you have a business email address, you might also want to add it to your letter.
This will help you identify the person who will be your contact for business matters.
If someone has to call you, you’ll want them to call the number you provided, and this can be done with a phone number or email address.
If it’s not possible to contact someone by email, you could use the “Contact Us” option on the contact form that you created.
Include Your Phone Number (Optional) Example and Phone Number of the Person Who Will Call You Example: You can include your phone number in your letter to get the person to call.
If the person doesn’t have a phone, you don’t have to include it. 6.
Include your Contact Details (Email Address) Example, Phone Number and Email Address of the Contact Person Example: It’s not necessary to include your contact information, but if you’re planning on calling a client, you may want to give them your phone or email.
Include the Name of Your Company Example: I usually give my name and company name, along with the business number, on the letter.
If I don’t, I don