By On Sep 11, 2019 Templates
A cover letter is a quick way for you to summarize who you are, what position you are applying for and what skills and knowledge you have. But can not they just get the majority of that information from my resume? Yes, but at the same time, a cover letter is a great opportunity for you to introduce information that is not in your resume! Most people fail to realize this and just use the cover letter as an opportunity to regurgitate everything that is in their resume. Not only are they just doubling up useless information, they are missing out on a huge opportunity to engage a potential employer as well as showcase other skills or outside experiences that might not be on their resume but which are perfect for the position. You do not need to include every skill you possess in your cover letter, rather you use your cover letter to specifically target both the job and employer. Using the cover letter as a way to express to your potential employer what it is about the position that appeals to you and why you want to work for them is a great way to both introduce yourself and get them curious enough about who you are to keep reading.
First and foremost, LLCs limit personal vulnerability to potential lawsuits related to the property. Consider the situation in which the owner of an investment property leases it to a tenant who decides to throw a big party, during which one of the tenants guests falls over a balcony. In todays legal climate, it is quite possible that the injured guest would pursue a claim based on the unsafe condition of the rental dwelling. More often than not, the owner would be named in any lawsuit resulting from the incident. If that rental property were owned by a real estate investor individually, he or she would be named in the lawsuit and would have to defend his or her personal assets from the plaintiffs claims. In contrast, if that property were owned by an LLC, the owners risk exposure would be insulated by the protection of the company, leaving only the assets owned by the LLC (as opposed to all of the owners personal assets) exposed to potential lawsuits.
Back in the days before e-commerce, every job was billed using paper invoices, everyone was paid with paper checks, and all those paper records were delivered in person or sent in the mail. Back then it was easy to put together the information needed for an invoice. For the self-employed freelancer in the 21st century, things are no longer that simple and it affects what you put on your personalized invoices. You may still be mailing paper invoices or you may be doing all your billing and payments over the internet, either using a website that accepts charge cards or an online payment system that uses email like PayPal. As a freelancer, this affects the part of your invoice that lists how you want to get paid. You may even offer your client a variety of payment options, and all of those should be mentioned on your invoice
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