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A certified letter is guaranteed by the postal service to be delivered to the recipient. A form is filled out at the post office that contains the name of the sender and the person/place where the letter is sent. The sender receives a receipt and can request they be notified when delivery is made. When delivery is made the a person must sign for accepting the mail. The cost is more than ordinary postage, but it gives the sender proof of having sent the material. Actually the letter is not guaranteed to be delivered to the recipient if it is sent via certfied mail. Anyone who answers the door at the address can sign for the letter if it is not sent via restricted mail, which can only be signed by the recipient or I believe anyone who can produce legal papers of guardianship of said recipient. This method of mailing is also more expensive by several dollars (about 5, I think give or take).
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I would say, YES, just so the lender will have proof, they sent them. There is no guarantee the debtor will get them, just that they were sent.
The United States Post Office now has the option of using electronic receipts instead of the old green cards. The green cards are still available, and the cost to send a r…egular certified letter using the old method is $6.48 including postage. The cost to send a certified letter using the new electronic receipts, including postage is $4.51.
Answer None. Any person at the residence can sign for and accept the letter if they are willing to take the responsibility or they can refuse th…e correspondence and the addressee will be required to pick it up at the local postal branch. That person cannot however open the letter unless they have the permission of the addressee.
There are several reasons why a person could receive a certified letter. The letter could be a bill, official paperwork such as divorce papers, etc.
Take the certified letter notification (the card telling you that a certified letter is being sent to you) to your local post office, and ask who the sender is.
First Class Mail is delivered in three to five days,
Address it like you would a regular letter.
No. So-called "e-mail" is not considered to be a legally verifiable delivery system in any court in the US.
It is someone who is very clever use ur brain!
Such a document is called the provenance.
confirm, declare, guarantee, assure, testify, verify, validate
I received a certified letter from an old employer because of 2 reasons. First, they needed to have me sign for my W2 and they also sent a certified letter to me to state that… my 401K owed me more money than originally thought, when I closed it out and left the company. So, it was for legitimate reasons and for legal tracking purposes. I would not worry about it, but take care of it. I could also see a former employer contacting you if you owed them money because they cannot legally take any owed money out of a last paycheck. Either way, it is unfinished business and you will probably be relieved once you find out why. Good luck.
Without opening it it's impossible to tell, open it and find out!
julia and sara