I hope you don't mind that I have removed the question mark at the end. It doesn't seem to fit the rest of the sentence. A simple declarative sentence is the most clear, to my mind.My original email;
I should like to make you aware of some potential issues that may need to be dealt with due to the start date on site being moved back by yet another week. The plant room fire dampers are being dispatched and will in all probability be delivered next week. This should not prove to be much of a problem if a protected area can be provided by the main contractor for temporary storage. The main issue I have is that, with the procurement of drawing SW032/01 well underway, ductwork may have to be delivered and stored in similar fashion. Would an area, dry and dust free, large enough to accommodate an articulated lorry load of ductwork be provided for us? Could you please forward your thoughts or maybe arrange a meeting with the main contractor so we can come up with a plan of action to deal with any of these problems should one arise?
THIS IS WHEN I STRUGGLE THE MOST
The next day I get a phone call from the main contractor who tells me verbally not to worry and that something will be sorted out. How would my follow up letter/email read?
My reply sounds awful. How can something so simple be so daunting
I can confirm that, after our telephone conversation yesterday of 02/02/02, you will be able to provide me with the adequate storage space for the fire dampers next week, along with ductwork, should I be
and if I amunable to defer the delivery. , the ductwork whenever that may be?