Inquiey I make a call to get some information regarding a matter, I generally start the conversation with "Hello, I would like to inquire about something. I would like to inquire about something.
One Looking for your inquiry my clients is a paper factory, and they would like to do business with one of your suppliers. Do they need to be get any kind of certification from you to do so?
I presume LLooking in your quotation the word "something" would be substituted by the name of the item that you are enquiring about.
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Would you like to answer one of these unanswered questions instead? Home Questions Tags Users Unanswered. If not, what would be a good way to start such a conversation?
To provide some more context, here's a sample conversation: Hello, my name is How may I help you? Let's assume you're speaking to the right person, not a receptionist.
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If you're going to ask for something on behalf of a client, then you need to begin with something different. It depends on whether you want the person on the other end to know that you're someone's agent, lawyer, or whatever.
Everything depends on context. I inferred you were asking about asking a question about buying some goods, but I was wrong.
I'll delete my answer. There's no one correct way to start such a conversation.
And you may need permission. I have added some information to provide more context. If you're ringing a call centre, then certainly not!
You are obviously ringing to enquire about something. And call cantre staff generally just want to deal with the matter as briefly and quickly Lookibg possible, and then get onto the next caller.
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A personal pet peeve of mine is the seemingly obligatory "I would like to thank. To Looking for your inquiry ears, the next words out of the speaker's mouth should be "but that would be insincere, because frankly I'm not grateful at all.
Save your words for something important, or witty. If in business, time is money, then get yur the point: My rant is finished--for Looking for your inquiry.
Honestly I just asked to find out if that sentence was grammatically correct and if it is somehow common mainly with the culture in the USA.
But this question has been more of a shout-out for people's obsessions on "how they think people should just cut to the effing point", without adding any value to the question in hand whatsoever. On that basis, I think it's perfectly normal and acceptable English in the UK.
I generally Looking for your inquiry knquiry similar to "Hello. No, I would NOT prefix your enquiry as you suggest.