- BLOG -

Candidate Rejection Letter: The only template you need

By Adam Robinson


Rejection letters are one of the most overlooked aspects of the hiring process. After dismissing a candidate as a bad fit, many managers don’t even consider about reaching out to the candidate. While it’s Get_the_template_understandable that their primary concern is with the candidates they are pursing further, it’s those candidates who have been rejected that ultimately control the future of that company’s hiring efforts.

Sure, that may sound a little dramatic. But with sites like Glassdoor providing a stage for candidates and employees to voice their experiences with the hiring process (amongst other things), managers really need to rethink their approach to candidate communication if they don’t want to deter future job seekers from applying. After all, candidate experience goes a long way.

Next time you’re going through the process of rejecting applicants, be sure to use this email template to give them a friendly notification that they are no longer in the running. All you have to do is select the email recipient, customize it with their name and the position, and click send!

Click the image above to get the free template!


About the Author

Adam co-founded Hireology with the mission to help growing companies make better hiring decisions through data and better technology. Adam is passionate about entrepreneurship, donating time to a number of organizations that support the entrepreneurial cause. Adam completed his undergraduate study at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and received his MBA from DePaul University in Chicago, IL.

Additional Resources

Hireology Hosts Insp(H)ireology Career Training Event

On December 5, Hireology welcomed participants from three local Chicago organizations to our first Insp(H)ireology event. …

Product Update: See What We Released in November

With the end of the year just around the corner, we wanted to share what we’ve …

5 Key Elements to Look for in a Payroll Platform

Payroll and related costs can make up 50 percent – or more – of total business …

Scroll to Top