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Don’t say “you’re welcome” when someone says “thank you.” See better reply.

The English language is extremely diverse. That is to say, it is extremely diverse. In the English language, several words have been misused.


At the same time, one word can have numerous synonyms; for example, the term happy is synonymous with words like delirious, elated, exhilarating, and so on, all of which mean the same thing.

Other mistakes include asking individuals, "How was your night?" This is an offensive question in several nations. Instead, you inquire, "Did you have a good night's sleep?" Also, while on the phone, "I'm not hearing you." Instead, say, "I'm sorry, but I can't hear you."

When someone says "thank you," the standard response is "you are welcome."

This response is overvalued, overdone, and may be improved upon. Other responses can follow "Thank you," and I'll show you what they are in this piece.

When someone says, “Thank you”

Depending on the age and type of relationship you can reply with

1. You are very welcome: Can be used instead of you are welcome. Used for. colleagues, older people, mentors, bosses, etc.

2. No thanks: This is informal for your peers or younger folks to you.

3. My pleasure: This is mostly used for colleagues or strangers.

4. I’m glad i could help: Depending on what you did, it could be I’m glad i made you smile or I’m glad i could help.

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