Sealing an envelope before you meant to can be incredibly frustrating. If you have ever accidentally glued your envelope closed without adding in all of the necessary contents, try this proven way to unseal your envelope and fix your mistake.Continue Reading
After the envelope has been sealed, lay it in the freezer.
Unsealing envelopes in the freezer can take a few hours. Check your envelope each hour to see if it has opened.
Once the envelope has unsealed, remove it from the freezer and put the rest of the contents into the envelope before resealing it and putting it in the mail.
The U.S. Postal Service sells envelopes in sizes ranging from 5-by-10 inches all the way up to 11 5/8-by-15 1/8 inches. Most of their envelopes are dedicated to Priority Mail for items needing urgent delivery. The Postal Service also sells shipping boxes for larger items.Full Answer >
According to About.com, job ads that advertise making money from stuffing envelopes are work-at-home scams. These scams typically require potential envelope stuffers to pay a fee for materials or information, so it is very difficult to find a job stuffing envelopes for free.Full Answer >
The United States Postal Service, or USPS has a second ounce rate, or higher rate for mail compared to 1-ounce envelopes, in order to meet the fiscal demands of operations since the postal service does not receive tax dollars for operational costs and relies on postage proceeds to partially fund its operations. The USPS does offer free second ounce on automated or presort first-class mailings.Full Answer >
First day cover envelopes without stamps are virtually worthless as of 2014. The value of a first day cover derives from the value of the stamp and the cachet. Other factors that affect a first cover envelope's value are its overall appearance and the quality of the postmark.Full Answer >