Letter Writing

Select one of the writing prompts below and make sure it meet the following:
Adhere to the context and purpose of your letterTailor your letter to its audience (the recipient/s)Develop your ideas and convey meaningUse the appropriate level of formalityUse letter-writing conventionsOrganize the content of your letterUse clear language that is free of errors (in grammar, usage, punctuation, and spelling)
Imagine that you have identified a problem or shortcoming in your local community. It could be related to public safety, services, neighborhood culture, schools, or something else. You believe you have a way to address it. Write a letter to the editor of your local newspaper in which you explain the issue and propose your solution. Convince readers that the issue is legitimate and that your solution would be an effective and feasible way to address it.
Write a letter to someone you know who, in their line of work, did something in the past that directly helped you or improved your life. It may be a teacher, doctor, nurse, pastor, counselor, or other person you knew in their professional capacity (as opposed to a relative or friend). In your letter, tell that person what they did, how it helped you at the time, how it may have changed your life, and what you think or will do about it now.
Imagine that you have identified an issue at your workplace; it may be related to a process, a policy, or the culture at work. The executive director of your division, whom you do not know personally, has expressed a desire to receive feedback from staff whenever a problem arises. Write a memo to the executive director explaining the problem. Provide details about when you first noticed it and what you think is causing it. Then, propose a possible way to address the issue.
Write a letter to a young person in your life who is facing a change. They may be graduating from school, moving to a new home, experiencing a change in their family, or something else. Write to them to provide support during this period of change. Describe the history of your relationship with them, tell them something important that you have learned about them, and explain how you will support them. Tell them also about a change or hardship you had to face as a young person, how you dealt with it, what you learned, and what you hope they learn from your story.
5.Write a letter to a living public figure whom you admire. It should be someone you do not know personally, such as an athlete, artist, writer, musician, or politician. Tell them why you appreciate them and be specific about what they do that resonates with you. If they have inspired you to do something in particular in your life, tell them about it. Your letter should not resemble a fan letter written by a child or teenager, nor should it entail a list of the person’s accomplishments. Focus on your perspective as an adult, and write with depth and maturity.