Writing a  “ThankYou” letter for your last day of work

Writing a  “ThankYou” letter for your last day of work

Dear All,

This is Mathew. I can’t thank you more for giving the most loving, caring and awesome company by sharing so much and have a great bond in the course of time.
Yes, you guys have given me, hearty laughs and pleasant times away from the occasional deadlines and challenges in the professional arena

Thanks for taking out pains for bearing me over the course of time.

It indeed proved to be such a memorable get together in the company of my friends while everyone enjoyed thoroughly.

I was the proudest friend, especially when everyone was praising me for being humble and down to earth, which I equally felt the same to each and everyone of you.

I know that you love me a lot, and I also write this letter as an opportunity to apologize for those tantrums or naughtiness which I used to do, to make you sad, in the process.

Thanks again for such a pleasant surprise, right at the time when I least expected.

I am  shifting to another city and working in a new company and I also wish everyone loads of success and happiness in the times to come.

You guys rock 🙂

Yours lovingly,



Read : How to write a fairwell speech for your friend 

Detailed explanation about the use of “A” & “The” by Mr. Peter Sir

The difference between “A” and “The” is nothing to do with importance.
“The” is used when the thing being referenced is already known or is being defined (as here with “the thing”).
“A” (or “an”) is used when the thing being referenced has not been identified before.

“A dog and a cat were running away from me. The dog was black and the cat was white.”
To start with, we could be talking about any dog or cat, so it’s “a”. Once we have stated that, we know which specific animals we are talking about, so we use “the” to refer back to the dog and cat that were running.

“The elephant” – we’ve already established or are establishing which elephant.
“An elephant” – it could be any elephant; we don’t know yet.

“The elephant on the top of the hill was magnificent.”
We’re establishing that we are talking about the one on the hill (a previously-defined hill); there aren’t any other elephants.

“An elephant on the top of the hill was magnificent.”
There could be many elephants there, and we don’t know which one we are talking about.

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