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The first line should just be your name, or the name of your teacher. For example, "Elizabeth Hart." The second line should include your address, or your teacher's address. For example, "262 Paulina Street." The last line should include the city, state, and zip code.
So they want him to write and sign the letter, put it in an envelope, seal the envelope, then sign over the seam where it sealed. That way if you try to open the envelope to tamper with the letter, they'll be able to tell, because his signature would be "broken".
Swipe your tongue carefully across the seal of the envelope. Seal the envelope. Fold the flap down, and then run your fingers over the top to set it in place. The wetness from your tongue will moisten the glue on the seal, allowing it to bond with the paper of the envelope when sealed.
Warm water works better than cold water. If you have many envelopes to seal, keep a sponge or similar material handy. An alternative to the wet sponge is your finger. Just dip it into a glas of water.
Sealing the envelope is just as important as using the correct address with the proper Zip Code and affixing the correct postage, Camp says. It may seem like a simple oversight, but one unsealed envelope potentially can cause us a lot of maintenance issues and delay the delivery of our customers' mail.
Official transcripts are provided in a sealed envelope with the registrar's signature stamped across the seal. Paper copies should remain in the unopened, sealed envelope until it is presented to the employer, institution or scholarship provider.
Your school may also give you an official version of your transcript inside a sealed envelope for you to send yourself. If they do, do not open this envelope, as it will make the transcript no longer official. If you just want a copy of your transcript for your own personal use, an unofficial version is fine.
Official paper transcripts are sent in a sealed, signature-stamped envelope. An electronic transcript is considered OFFICIAL if the intended party is the direct email recipient. An electronic transcript which is printed then re-scanned in an email is considered UNOFFICIAL.
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