In my previous blog post I asked the question, are you going to bother sending your tenant a Christmas card. Continuing on with my run of festive blog posts, I’m now going to discuss what you shouldn’t say/put in your tenant’s Christmas card.
I’m sure it’s a common problem thousands of landlords face on a global scale- knowing what to and what not to write in your tenant’s Christmas card. Write too little, you can may come across as rude. Write too much, and you may come across as weird. Write something funny, and you may cause offense. It’s such a small and insiginicant part of being a landlord, yet has the potential to cause so much damage. Ah, the dangerous life of being a landlord at Christmas.
Most of you chumps have probably been super organised and sent your lousy cards out already. But for the real masculine landlords out there, this post will prove to be vital, I’m sure.
In order to avoid any negative consequences of sending an intended kind gesture, I asked the people of Twitter what landlords shouldn’t put in their Christmas cards to their tenants. Here are some of the most popular responses, along with my own examples.
You got anymore stupid and pointless suggestions? Let me know, innit.
Finally, I hope you all have a great Christmas and Happy New Year.
Disclaimer: I'm just a landlord blogger; I'm 100% not qualified to give legal or financial advice. I'm a doofus. Any information I share is my unqualified opinion, and should never be construed as professional legal or financial advice. You should definitely get advice from a qualified professional for any legal or financial matters. For more information, please read my full disclaimer.