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What should I reply to Hello?

What should I reply to Hello?

Answer a simple “hello” with a question. “How are you?” is a popular way to respond and keep the conversation going. You may want to add a simple “hello” to your response just to acknowledge the person, like “Hi there! How are you?” or “Hey man.

How do you respond to a senior thank you?

3 Answers

  1. “My pleasure.”
  2. “Don’t mention it.”
  3. “You’re [most] welcome.”
  4. “I’m glad I could help/be of help.”
  5. “Oh [no], thank you! Always at your service.”
  6. “It was not a problem at all. [I’m] glad I could be of assistance.”

Can you reply always to thanks?

There is no standard for replying to “thank you” in an email. Use email in a way that fits your personality. If you are a chatty or outgoing person, go ahead and say “you’re welcome” or “it’s my pleasure” in response to a “thank you” email or text message.

What can I say to say your welcome?

Formal ways to say ‘you’re welcome’ These would be ones that you may use with people you do not know very well. They include: “you’re very welcome” and “my pleasure.” Here is how two co-workers may use them when speaking with each other: Thank you for helping me finish the project.

When do toddlers start answering yes and no questions?

By 30 months of age, most toddlers with typically developing language skills are consistently answering yes/no questions, choosing between 2 options (“Do you want your Dora shirt or flower shirt?”) and answering simple “What” and “Where” questions (“What do you want to eat?” or “Where did Daddy go?”).

How do you answer the last question asked?

Answer the last question asked with a simple yes or no. Repeat the most relevant word in the last question, “Speech? Speech therapy, not today…not going!” Parents usually ask their children questions to get information or to simply engage them in conversation.

Why does my child refuse to answer questions?

Direct questions are typically the way we try to engage people in conversation. For children with FXS, we need to learn other strategies. It is critical to understand why it is so difficult for children with FXS to understand and respond to these questions, before we get to the how of getting answers.