To fill out a postal money order, write the name of the intended recipient and the name and address of the person sending the money order in the appropriate fields on the form. The sender may also have to sign his or her name if there is a signature line. Some postal money orders, such as those purchased from the U.S. Postal Service, also have additional fields, including an address line for the recipient and a memo, "C.O.D. Number," or "Re" line, to provide additional information about the money order or recipient. A pen is required to fill out a postal money order.Know More
Write the full name of the person you are sending the postal money order to on the "pay to" line of the postal money order. Depending on where you purchase the postal order from, this line might say "payee," or "pay to the order of."
Write your full name down on the "purchaser" line. On some postal money orders, this line might also say "from," "remitter" or "sender."
Write your address down where it says, "purchaser's address." Do not write the address of the intended recipient unless the postal money order has another address line for this specific purpose.
Write your signature on the front of the post money order where it says "signature," "purchaser, signer for drawer," or "purchaser's signature." Not all money orders require the sender's signature, however. In that case, there will be no signature line on the front. Do not sign the back of the postal money order, as this is where the recipient is supposed to sign.
To send a postcard, a person must fill in the address of the recipient on it, affix a stamp and drop it into any outgoing mailbox or at a post office. As of December 2014, the minimum postage required to send a postcard in the United States is 34 cents.Full Answer >
The abbreviation for the United States Postal Service is "USPS." The U.S. Postal Service also uses abbreviations for more efficient delivery times for letters and packages.Full Answer >
Kuwait utilizes five digits to represent its postal codes. These are formatted to represent the sector and the particular post office they refer to. There isn't a single international postal code that refers specifically to the country.Full Answer >
According to Pitney Bowes, the new postal rates became effective on Jan. 26, 2014. The biggest change is a new price category created for metered mail. Printing postage on a postage meter affords consumers a 1-cent savings over First Class retail rates.Full Answer >