Do you struggle with writing friendly reminder emails?
We can all agree it often seems unnecessary and can be quite frustrating.
On the one hand, you don’t want to risk sounding pushy and impatient (or insincere). Yet, you still need that answer.
So, you’ll eventually have to summon every bit of patience and professionalism and get to writing.
If you’re wondering how to keep your friendly reminder email polite and professional while causing the least amount of stress to both yourself and the person on the receiving end, worry not.
In this article, we’ll uncover:
- How to formulate reminder emails for different workplace scenarios,
- What the right times are to send these emails, and
- What alternative ways there are to send friendly reminders.
Plus, we’ve included 21 friendly reminder email templates to help make this process super easy.
Let’s get started!
Table of Contents
Reminder emails are emails sent to remind someone to take action — sign up for a service, attend a meeting, or consider a proposal or a past conversation.
Regardless of what we may think of them, friendly reminder emails are a common staple in modern workplace communication. And for a great reason, too.
The truth is — they simply work.
There are many examples of situations where a friendly reminder email comes in handy, all of which can essentially be broken down into two main types:
- When you need to nudge someone to take an action they failed to do within the expected time frame — a missed deadline, overdue payment reminder, or a follow-up after no response.
- When you need to follow up on a previous event (a call, a meeting, or an email) with the purpose of summing up what’s been said and outlining future steps.
In a report that analyzed 7 billion emails, GetResponse found out that the average email open rate in 2022 was only 26.80% across all industries. Even though this number is up compared to previous years, it’s still an indicator of how exceedingly difficult it is to get people to open and read their emails, let alone find the time to reply.
So, if you want your emails to beat the gloomy stats and inspire your recipients to take action, it’s time to get serious about sending friendly reminder emails.
Let’s learn how to write friendly reminder emails in 21 categories.
First things first, let’s start with an example of a best-in-general friendly reminder email that can be applied in almost any business communication occasion.
The best option when it comes to composing friendly reminder emails is to keep it:
- Professional, and
Here’s an example:
Email subject: Interview reminder
Hope everything is going well for you.
I’m contacting you about your interview on Friday.
First of all, thank you for accepting the opportunity to interview for the Sales Associate position at ABC company.
I’m looking forward to meeting with you at 3 p.m. CST via video conferencing.
I just wanted to confirm the interview time and make sure you’ve got the right meeting link.
Sales Manager at ABC
Use the template above to craft a friendly reminder email when you’re not sure what the right etiquette or the appropriate level of formality is. By following this template structure, you’ll make sure you’re not leaving out any key section of a professional reminder email while still keeping it concise.
A gentle reminder email is essentially the same as a regular friendly reminder email. The only slight distinction between the two types of reminder emails is in the phrasing.
For example, a gentle reminder email may go something along these lines:
Email subject: Gentle reminder — Enjoy your sign-up gifts
Thank you so much for signing up for our ABCBusiness platform.
Just a gentle reminder that you have two free blog posts per week as a welcome gift for the first month of your subscription.
Here are our suggestions:
Editor in Chief at ABCBusiness platform
You can use this template any time you want to switch from a regular “friendly reminder email” phrasing to something slightly more formal but still business casual in tone.
Similarly to our previous reminder email, a ‘Just a reminder’ email is just a slight variation from your regular reminder email. The only distinction, again, is in the phrasing of the reminder part of the email.
Take a look at an example:
Email subject: Just a reminder: Need your green light for the design details
Thanks for your help with the latest video ads campaign. We appreciate all the hard work you’ve been putting into the project.
Just a reminder to give a green light on the ending credits design to Jack, so we can finalize the video.
We’ll catch up soon!
As you can see from our example above, a ‘Just a reminder’ email can be a good alternative to a regular friendly reminder email for when you want to assume a less formal tone — usually when you’re addressing a coworker you’re on great terms with.
A ‘Quick reminder’ email is also fairly similar to a regular friendly reminder email. The only difference between the two types of reminder emails is that the word ‘quick’ here might suggest:
- Slightly less urgency,
- A less formal tone, and
- Overall more wiggle room for the recipient.
Here’s an example:
Email subject: Quick reminder to fill out the dietary information form
It was great chatting with you and the team last week at the company party.
Can’t wait to see everyone and catch up next weekend at our team-building retreat.
Speaking of which, just a quick reminder to fill out the dietary information form and confirm your dietary preferences, so we can finalize the menu.
See you soon!
When you send an important message or an email expecting a response that affects a key business process, project, or task, and your recipient fails to respond to you, it’s time to send a gentle reminder email.
Let’s take a look at how you can structure a gentle reminder email for no response.
Email subject: Re: Did you get my last email?
Hope everything is well on your end.
It was lovely meeting you and interviewing for the Content Manager position at ABC Growth last Friday.
As we agreed during our meeting, I sent over a couple of samples of my previous work for reference along with a few additional questions I had about the position.
However, I haven’t gotten any response as of today, so I assumed my last email landed in your spam folder or some similar mixup might have taken place. I just wanted to check and make sure you’ve received everything from my end.
Also, I understand that these processes can be delayed for many reasons and unforeseen circumstances, so I wanted to reach out and see how I can do my due diligence in making the process easier for everyone.
Thank you for your time and consideration.
I look forward to your email.
Use this gentle reminder email template when it’s been a few days since you sent an email asking for a piece of information, a confirmation, or documents, and you didn’t get any response.
The reasons for the no-response situation may vary:
- They didn’t receive your message. Your email went to spam or got buried in their inbox.
- They didn’t have the documents, the information you needed, or enough data to make a decision.
- They deliberately decided to postpone the reply.
In any case, however, your best chance of getting any response is to send over a professionally formulated reminder email and let your recipients know you expect a reply.
A follow-up reminder email is often sent after a meeting or a networking event, for example, when you want to:
- Communicate additional information,
- Ensure that the recipient has the ideas you discussed in writing, or
- Stay top of mind with a potential client or a business partner.
Here’s an example of a follow-up reminder email.
Email subject: A brief overview of what was agreed
It was great talking to you last Friday at the ABC Networking event and learning more about the work you and your team are doing to train future leaders.
I understand how challenging it is to reach the perfect audience in an oversaturated market and how this makes it harder to make a real difference in the lives and careers of people you can help guide.
As I mentioned, we have some ideas on how to break into your ideal market, so I’ve attached our full proposal along with some additional resources for you to take a look at.
Feel free to write back if you have any more questions. I’d be happy to help.
Looking forward to hearing back from you.
Essentially, you’ll turn to formal reminder emails whenever you want your messages and communication to come across as:
- Clear and reliable,
- Time efficient,
- Less personal, and
- Inclusive and transparent.
Take a look at our example below if you need some inspiration on how to formulate a formal polite reminder email.
Email subject: Reminder: The upcoming PR campaign
As agreed, I’m sharing the link to a collaborative folder where you can find all the details on the upcoming PR campaign.
You will find that there are separate folders for different departments (sales, marketing, design, HR…).
Please upload the reports on your research experiments there so that all the information and data are publicly available, and we can have an overview of the main trends regarding the metrics we discussed.
In the following weeks, I will provide you with more details on our next steps.
If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to get in touch.
Schedules are busy, and calendar reminders are not always on, so people tend to easily forget about RSVPing to any non-recurring events.
A friendly reminder email for an event is a perfect way to remind your team or a group of an upcoming event a few days before the event takes place.
To make sure your team members don’t miss out on any key company events, you can send them a quick friendly reminder email.
If you need inspiration on how to structure a friendly reminder email for an event, take a look at the example below.
Email subject: Reminder: Lecture on Assertive communication
We have a new lecture coming up, so I wanted to ensure you have all received the important details regarding the event.
Date and time: November 12 at 3 p.m.
Location: Online (meeting links will be shared with all confirmed attendees a day before the event)
Presenters: Helen Green and Jack Miller
If you’d like to take part, reply to this email. DM me if you need more details.
When there’s an important meeting approaching, you can send a friendly reminder email to attendees to make sure everyone confirms their attendance and prepares to put their best foot forward.
If you need some inspiration on how to structure this type of reminder email, you can take a look at our example below.
Email subject: Meeting reminder — Monthly team catch-up
Just a quick heads up — we’re having our regular team meeting tomorrow at the usual time (10 a.m.).
We took a couple of weeks off during summer vacation, so now that we’re back to work, it’s time to get back on our regular meeting schedule.
We’ll discuss our last month’s progress, so don’t forget to prepare short presentations recapping what’s been going on over the past few weeks.
See you tomorrow!
P.S. If you need more information, feel free to DM me.
Or, if you want to copy the structure and customize it on a case-by-case basis, you can use our friendly reminder email template for a meeting:
Our next friendly reminder email example will come in handy when you need to remind a client, a business partner, or a job applicant about an upcoming appointment.
To make sure you’ve covered all the key points, take a look at our example below, or use our editable template to get you started on writing your friendly reminder email for an appointment.
Email subject: Appointment reminder for ABC Consultants
Hope all is well on your end.
This is just a reminder from ABC Consultants about your appointment with our PR Consultant Laura Cormack, on Friday at 3 p.m.
In case you need to reschedule for another date or time, feel free to respond to this email or call +12345678.
We are looking forward to meeting with you soon!
PR Team at ABC Consultants
In most cases, a professional tone is a must when writing a reminder email at work.
Of course, a reminder email to your work bestie certainly won’t follow the same rules. So, it might be smart to take a few minutes and adjust your style and approach to the specific situation when writing a professional email reminder.
That being said, here are some instances where you’ll need to be extra careful and craft a professional email reminder:
- When you’re writing to your boss, manager, or any other higher-ups at your company,
- When you’re writing to your external partners or stakeholders,
- When you’re writing to your clients, or
- When you’re writing to anyone you’re not super close with.
In short, when in doubt, go professional.
Here’s an example of a professional email reminder you can send to anyone you want to leave a professional impression on.
Email subject: Reminder — Cancellation policy
Thank you for signing up for our free coaching sessions in November.
As we’ve mentioned earlier, the first session took place last Saturday at 5 p.m. CST.
We were sorry to hear you have been unable to attend the first session, and we appreciate you letting us know.
As a quick reminder, in the future, please make sure to follow our cancellation policy, which requires a 24-hour advance notice so we can reassign the seat to the next person on our waiting list.
Thank you for your understanding.
We’re looking forward to seeing you in next week’s session!
Admin Officer at ABC Coaching
Probably one of the most frustrating situations you’ll encounter at work is having to send that email reminding someone about an email.
The struggle of having to stay polite and professional while fearing you’re coming off as pushy and impatient, is more than real.
Yet, you’ll still have to find it in you to write these types of reminder emails from time to time.
To help make this as painless as possible, we’ve included an example below.
Email subject: Follow-up on content strategy proposal
Hope everything is going well.
Just a quick reminder about my previous email regarding our proposal for your future content strategy we discussed last time we met.
I understand you’ve been busy during this merger, and I know delays are inevitable.
Still, I didn’t want us to miss this opportunity to implement the ideas we agreed could make a real difference to how your company is positioned online.
Feel free to reply to this email or give me a call at +12345678 to find a time that works for you next week to meet and discuss the proposal in more detail.
Looking forward to hearing from you!
Alternatively, you can copy our entire structure from the template below and modify it to your specific needs:
In situations when you’re pressed for time and waiting for a response, a confirmation, or a delivery from someone, it might be time to send an urgent reminder email.
Essentially, the only difference between an urgent and a regular friendly reminder email is in how you formulate certain parts to communicate urgency to your recipient.
While it might be extra challenging to keep everything professional when you’re under pressure and in a pinch, you should always strive to formulate your email in a polite and appropriate tone.
Here’s an urgent reminder email example to help you get started:
Email subject: Urgent! Action required
I hope you are well.
We’re still waiting to receive your proof on the social media copy draft.
We need this by 5 p.m. today, as our campaign starts tomorrow, and we need to have everything lined up for the launch.
Could you please let me know, as a matter of urgency, that you have received this message and when we can expect to have the edited version?
Please reply ASAP, or give me a call at +1234567.
I await your immediate response,
When you’ve exhausted all follow-up attempts and still haven’t gotten a reply, it’s time to send a final reminder email.
A final reminder email implies a culminating character. However, you still need to keep it super polite and professional.
Here’s an example:
Email subject: Final Notice — Action required!
This is our final attempt at getting in touch with you regarding your member card request application. Your card is finalized and ready for pick-up at our headquarters.
We tried contacting you several times over the last month via email and the phone number you left in your application form.
Our terms and conditions state that any card that hasn’t been claimed in over a month will be canceled.
We would appreciate it if you would arrange a pick-up at your earliest convenience to avoid this.
Please reply to this email as soon as possible.
Jess Green, ABC Center
Need to send a quick polite reminder email to a boss?
To some extent, the tone and phrasing of this message depend on the level of formality you’re normally used to.
However, you need to uphold a certain level of professionalism and politeness in these types of business messages.
Take a look at our example below if you need some help crafting a polite reminder email to a boss. In this particular example, Jake is reminding his boss to approve his vacation request, however, you can use it as inspiration and adjust it to fit any specific type of reminder email you’re writing to your boss.
Email subject: Vacation request
It was great seeing you and the team and catching up with everyone in person at our yearly team building last week.
As I mentioned when we chatted over coffee, I’m planning on taking 5 more days off next month for that trip I talked to you about.
I requested a leave for the week of November 13 to November 17 2023.
Hope this is still fine and aligns with the team’s schedule, as we discussed last week.
Please confirm my request in the app (granted that this is still viable) whenever you get the time so I can finalize my trip details.
An approaching deadline puts enough pressure on everyone involved, so the last thing anyone needs is an email reminding them about it.
Yet, there are still instances where this approach might be not only acceptable but outright necessary.
For example, if your teammates are juggling a lot on their plates at the moment, and you fear some important (or less critical) tasks can fall through the cracks, it might be appropriate to send them a quick reminder email about a deadline approaching.
Here’s what that can look like:
Email subject: Reminder — Upcoming deadline for HIJK project
Thank you all so much for giving it your all during this last month on ABCD and EFG projects. I really appreciate the effort and dedication every single one of you has shown.
I can’t wait to see these finalized, hopefully by the end of this month.
In the meantime, I just wanted to remind you that we still need to finalize work on the HIJK project by October 28.
I understand we had to focus more on the two more demanding and challenging projects in this period. However, our HIJK clients still expect our top performance, so we need to make sure we deliver.
If you have any questions, DM me.
Thank you, and I’ll see you all on Monday.
💡 Pumble Pro Tip
Another way of reminding your team about a deadline approaching would be to ask for a status update on a particular project. To learn all about update requests, including a step-by-step guide on how to write one, read our guide on the blog:
There will, unfortunately, be times when, for whatever reason, a deadline is missed.
In those cases, instead of assigning blame, it’s best to cut straight to the chase and ask for a definitive confirmation of the date and time when you can expect the task, document, or piece of information to be delivered.
You might wonder if there is a point in sending a reminder email about an overdue deadline.
In most cases, the answer is — yes.
Even if the deadline has passed, that doesn’t mean all is lost, and you need to go back to the drawing board. In most cases, you’ll be able to manage with a short delay.
Here’s an example of a reminder email about an overdue deadline:
Email subject: Task overdue reminder
I’m writing to ask when I can expect to receive your story on the XYZ industry trend.
As you were assigned a deadline (October 25) upon receiving a task, we were looking to have it finalized by the said date.
Unfortunately, I noticed that you’ve missed the deadline. To make sure there are no further delays, please let me know today when I can expect to receive your article.
You can reply to this email or DM me.
Please don’t hesitate to let me know if further delays are likely or if there are any other circumstances keeping you from performing your best at this time.
If you have any questions or would like to discuss any issues in greater detail, feel free to suggest a date and time to meet and have a proper one-on-one.
When you need to let someone know the documents they have are due, you can send them a friendly reminder email to submit documents.
Take a look at our friendly reminder email example below to get a better understanding of how you can formulate a friendly reminder email to submit documents:
Email subject: The ABC contract is due soon
I’m writing as a quick reminder that the ABC contract is due soon (next Wednesday, to be precise).
Hopefully, we can have it ready by the deadline to prevent delays.
Let me know if you can get it finalized before the deadline.
Also, if there are any questions or points that need clarification, please email me back.
A payment reminder email to a client is probably one of the most common (and probably the most painful) reminder emails you can come across in business communication.
Still, there will come a day when you’ll need to send that dreaded payment reminder email to a client.
So, let’s help you get started.
Here’s an example of a payment reminder email to a client you can use as inspiration:
Email subject: Payment reminder for invoice #1234
I hope everything is going well on your end.
Just a gentle reminder that the invoice #1234 is due on October 28.
The amount outstanding is $3,000.
I understand you might be busy, but I’d much appreciate it if you could arrange this payment by the agreed deadline.
Please let me know if you are experiencing any difficulties making a payment.
Looking forward to hearing from you.
You can also copy and paste our template payment reminder email to a client below and edit the details to fit your specific context.
If the payment due date has passed and a client hasn’t paid you, it’s time to write an overdue payment reminder email.
In this case, you should keep in mind the following rules:
- Provide sufficient information,
- Use a firm tone to convey urgency and importance,
- Highlight the payment deadline, and
- Attach a copy of the invoice.
Here’s an example of a reminder email you can send to a client after the payment due date:
Email subject: Payment for invoice #1234 is two weeks overdue
Hi Marrie Brown,
I hope this email finds you well.
I’m reaching out to remind you that we have yet to receive payment from you of $3,000 for invoice #1234, which was due for payment on October 15.
This payment is now two weeks overdue, so please confirm that you have received this email and let me know when we can expect the payment.
I have attached a copy of the invoice with the amount due for your convenience.
In case you’ve already made the payment, please ignore this email. If you have not made the payment, please let me know when the payment will be made as a matter of urgency.
Finally, there’s another way to formulate a reminder email without sounding overly pushy or demanding. The trick is to package it as a confirmation email.
This way, you’ll achieve your goal of reminding the recipient about the subject of your writing, but you’ll avoid actually using the phrase ‘a friendly reminder’, which is often regarded as one of the most annoying corporate buzzwords.
For example, if you want to confirm a meeting with external partners and indirectly remind your team to prepare research and questions, you can send over a carefully formulated confirmation email and kill two birds with one stone.
Here’s an example of an indirect reminder disguised as a friendly professional confirmation email:
Email subject: Meeting confirmation
I’m happy to confirm that our meeting with the head of marketing at ABC Inc. is scheduled for Friday, November 3, at 5 p.m. CST.
We will meet over video chat. Click the meeting link below to join the meeting:
Please come up with a list of questions for the ABC team. This is a unique opportunity to get first-hand information about the product and how we can benefit from this potential collaboration.
Let me know if you have any questions.
See you all on Friday!
Now that you’ve checked an extensive list of friendly reminder email examples, it’s time to go over key steps to writing an effective one.
So, let’s dive in!
The number one rule when writing a friendly reminder email is to remember to always keep it polite and cordial.
It can often be tricky to walk the fine line between being professional, polite, and convincing. You don’t want your email to come across as a trivial, non-urgent request, but you also don’t want to be too pushy or threatening.
To strike a perfect balance, consider analyzing your reminder email against the following checklist:
- It follows the general professional email etiquette,
- It’s written in a friendly and respectful tone, and
- It’s brief, direct, and to the point.
Of course, the level of formality will depend on the type of relationship you have with the recipient, however, in business correspondence, it’s best to err on the side of caution when it comes to choosing between formal and informal communication.
People are busy and attention spans are declining.
So, if you want your recipient to take your reminder email seriously and act on it, make sure your email subject line is formulated accordingly.
As shown in the reminder email examples above, your subject line should be:
- Direct, and
Therefore, if you want to communicate urgency, you can add “Reminder”, “Request”, or “Action Required” in the subject line.
On the other hand, for less urgent reminders, phrases like “Next Steps”, “Following Up”, or “Just Checking In” will be just fine.
This way, you’re helping your recipient get the gist of your message right away, which takes the guesswork out of your business correspondence. Consequently, you’re more likely to get the reply in a shorter time frame.
Sure, your reminder emails should be as brief and straightforward as possible. However, a polite and professional greeting or opening line can go a long way in getting on your recipient’s good side.
This is especially important if you want them to take your message seriously and act upon it as soon as possible.
So, when in doubt, keep it brief, but remember to add a polite opening line to communicate friendliness.
💡 Pumble Pro Tip
An email opening can make or break your chances of keeping the recipient interested and engaged while reading your email. To learn how to write effective email introductions and get your recipients to take action, be sure to check out our guide on the blog:
It may sound contradictory, but your friendly reminder email should be brief and to the point, and you still need to make sure it includes enough context information.
To help you find the right balance, here’s how to make sure your friendly reminder email is informative enough while avoiding any irrelevant and unnecessary details:
- It clearly states the purpose of writing,
- It contains precise dates and/or deadlines,
- It references precise documents, invoices, products, or payment information,
- It shows understanding and gives the recipient the benefit of the doubt by offering potential solutions, and
- It features a clear call to action that communicates exactly what you want your recipients to do and within what deadline.
Finally, don’t forget that the way you sign off your friendly reminder email also matters, so make sure to keep the same friendly tone until the very end.
Of course, like the rest of the reminder email, the email closing you choose will depend on:
- The precise type of the reminder email,
- The relationship with the recipient, and
- How well you know each other.
Having said that, in most cases, your best bet will be to remain polite, professional, and positive while showing you anticipate a response.
Ultimately, it’s not a secret that a friendly and positive sign-off evokes positive emotions, which, consequently, leave a positive impression and improve work relationships.
💡 Pumble Pro Tip
To learn more about how to incorporate an appropriate amount of creativity and fun into your email sign-offs, read our guide on the blog:
Learning what to include in your reminder email is just one part of nailing your friendly reminder email. To make sure your reminder emails get opened and you get a timely response, it’s equally important how you send these emails. More specifically — you need to mind the timing of your reminder emails.
So, to figure out what the best time to send a reminder email is, you’ll need to consider both general and specific rules for sending these emails.
As a general rule, you should give it 2–3 days after the initial email before sending a reminder or a follow-up email. In most cases, you’ll find that this timing makes sense, as it gives people enough time to read and respond to your email.
However, in some specific instances, you’ll find the situation requires a different approach. For example, if you want to remind your team about an important event, you’ll most likely want to send the reminder at least a week before to give everyone the opportunity to prepare ahead of time.
Here are some useful rule-of-thumb guidelines for when you’re not sure how to time your reminder email for specific situations.
- Friendly reminder email for a meeting — at least 2 days before the meeting,
- Friendly reminder email for an event — 5–14 days ahead of time,
- Reminder email about a deadline approaching — 3–10 days before the deadline,
- Reminder email about an overdue deadline — one day after the deadline.
💡 Pumble Pro Tip
For a more detailed breakdown of the best timing in email correspondence and email marketing, visit our guide on the blog:
Emails are near and dear to our hearts, and, in most cases, it’s only nostalgia that still makes us put up with them.
Although email has served us well in previous decades, the global shift to remote work we experienced over the past few years has demonstrated that email is not the best for remote communication.
In the era of advanced team collaboration software, email fails to provide fast and efficient business communication, especially when it comes to internal communication.
However, it seems that email is still predominantly used in external communication, even though business messaging apps are contending for a more effective alternative to email with new features designed to handle external communication.
So, should you consider switching from emails to DMs when sending reminder messages?
Unfortunately, there’s no one definitive answer to this question, as it will largely depend on:
- Who you’re sending a reminder to,
- Your preferred method and channel of communication, as well as
- The specifics and the features of the communication tool you’re using.
If you’re writing to a senior external partner to remind them of the upcoming event, chances are they’ll prefer a more formal approach via email.
Although our previous section offered some compelling arguments for both methods, in most cases, you’ll find DMs to be more effective and time-efficient means of sending reminder messages.
If you still aren’t convinced on giving DMs a try, here are the main benefits of sending reminders as DMs to help you make the switch.
DMs and threads replace long email chains offering a much easier insight into key message points and details. Moreover, when you want to send a reminder to a team, for example, one message in a team channel lets you immediately notify everyone involved, without having to CC multiple people.
Unlike emails, which can land in spam or simply take people more time to notice them and respond, DMs offer a more immediate form of communication that consequently implies faster response.
Instead of turning a reminder email to multiple people into an endless chain of replies, a message in a team communication app offers a far less intrusive and faster way of replying to a message — via a single emoji. Moreover, sharing a reminder via DM also offers more opportunities for further discussions on the spot. You can either jump on a video or a voice call or hash things out in a thread.
While you may be reluctant to send friendly reminder emails, taking some time to craft a polite and professional reminder email may just be the perfect nudge your client, team, or boss needs to finally take action.
So, when in doubt, go ahead and send that friendly reminder email.
To nail your friendly reminder email and secure a response, remember to:
- Keep a professional and friendly tone,
- Time your friendly reminder email adequately,
- Include a direct and unequivocal subject line,
- Open with a polite greeting,
- Provide detailed information, and
- Close your reminder email politely.
So, be sure to use our tips and friendly reminder email templates above to ensure professional and friendly etiquette when reminding people to take action.
✉️ What are your experiences with friendly reminder emails? Do you dread sending them or have you found the perfect formula that works? What are your key tips and takeaways?
Share your experience and tips at firstname.lastname@example.org and we may include your answers in this or future posts. And, if you found this blog useful, share it with someone you think would also benefit from it.