You're ending your emails wrong
It's time to stop using "best." The most succinct of email signoffs, it seems harmless enough, appropriate for anyone with whom you might communicate. Best is safe, inoffensive. It's also become completely and unnecessarily ubiquitous. That development is relatively recent: A University of Pennsylvania study from 2003 found that, out of hundreds of emailers, only 5 percent opted to close with best. It came in behind "thank you" and "regards."
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