Sometimes, for a business to grow, we would need to coordinate with other businesses and their projects by offering proposals or bids. These proposals would involve us providing them with our services and them paying us in return. But a bid may not always be accepted after we tender it; sometimes it gets rejected.
And that’s where a rejection letter comes into play. It is a formal document that one company who is initiating the project sends to another company who is making the proposal. There are many factors behind the rejection. Continue reading on to learn more about bid rejection letters.
Similar to other formal business letters, follow standard business format. Indicate the recipient’s name, address, and contact details on the topmost portion of the letter, then make your greeting by using “Dear Mr./Ms. or Mrs.” followed by their name.
Start the main body by thanking the company for making a proposal. Then in a positive and professional manner, mention that their bid did not fit the planned project and that you went for another bid that was more suitable to your project.
In the last part of the letter, let the company know that you are still willing to accept more proposals in the future. And then close the letter by politely signing off.
You can pick out from various formats with our templates, choose rejection letter in PDF format for templates in high-resolution PDF format.
Aside from the PDF format mentioned earlier, we also have fully editable rejection letter in .doc format. And for even more rejection templates to choose from, also check out our collection of Offer Rejection Letter Templates.