When Is The Best Time To Email A Professor


There is no “best time” to email a professor, but there are general rules of thumb. Here are some things to keep in mind:

If you need an extension on the deadline for your paper or research project, don’t wait until the last minute. You will lose points with your professor by asking too late and providing little justification for why you need more time than what is already available. Be ready with both personal and academic information when requesting an extension (e-mail address/name/phone number where you can be reached). If possible, use this information when contacting professors in person if they are not online at their office hours. When contacting professors who frequently ask students to e-mail them papers or other work that needs grading, send your draft via snail mail along with any comments or questions in advance of sending it through EurekaMail. This way, if the professor has back-to-back meetings / conferences / etc., he won’t have many emails from students cluttering up his inbox throughout the week—a much nicer look overall! The best times to contact a faculty member about something related to academic work are during classes themselves (about 2 p.m.) and after 6 p.m., since most people have gone home by then unless they have evening classes that start at 6 p.m.. Emailing before class starts tends not to get read very often because most folks arrive early enough that reading emails would only take