Etiquette Consulting Inc

Tools to help you avoid Social Faux Pas

In a world where image is everything, you must make your brand stand out in order to attain your goals.

Jules Hirst, Etiquette Expert

Trick or Treat Etiquette

Trick or Treat Etiquette Hal­loween is an evening  when a  child can dress up and be  who­ever they  want, but no mat­ter who  your child wants to  be don’t for­get  to take your trick or treat  eti­quette with you.  Here is a list of Do’s  and Don’ts to remember:

For Givers:

If you are plan­ning on giv­ing out candy do leave your porch light on.  Leav­ing the light on sig­ni­fies that you are in the trick-or-treat business.

Giv­ing out fruit, box of raisins or home­made treats, although done with the best inten­tions, is not a good idea.  Par­ents are more than likely to throw away any­thing that is hand­made and/or open, plus kids are there for candy.

Trick or Treaters:

Only go to the homes with the porch light on.  Knock or ring the door­bell once and stand back.

Do say trick or treat.  Unless your cos­tume is deer in the head­lights, don’t stand there with your bag open with a blank stare.

Only take one to two pieces of candy and remem­ber to say “thank you” and never say “I don’t like that”.

Stay on the side­walk and off the grass and flowerbeds.

If you still don’t have a cos­tume Here are some ideas for no-sew Hal­loween costumes.

If you are the host­ess with most­ess tonight here are some ideas for easy Hal­loween treats

Don’t let poor eti­quette take away the fun on this All Hal­lows Eve.

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