I got stuck while writing a mail to my students in which I am saying that they should resume their classes from Tuesday on.

I'm out of town on Monday. You can come from/on Tuesday on.

We use from to start a point of 'onward.' From 6 p.m. on which means it starts at 6 p.m. and then it'll go on.

I also know that we have 'on' for days - on Monday/Tuesday... and so on. Grammarly corrected my sentence and said 'on.' But how would it look then?

You can come on Tuesday on!

  • You can come from Tuesday onwards
    – mplungjan
    Commented Nov 29, 2017 at 10:04
  • 2
    On sounds odd at the end of the sentence. It can be omitted completely or replaced as suggested above. But often, one can simply rephrase to avoid any confusion, as in: Classes will resume on Tuesday. Commented Nov 29, 2017 at 11:36
  • 1
    One writes mail, or a letter, or email, or an email, but "writing a mail" is an unusual usage. Compare this...
    – Davo
    Commented Nov 29, 2017 at 12:59
  • ...with this.
    – Davo
    Commented Nov 29, 2017 at 13:01

1 Answer 1


Classes will resume on Tuesday. There's no need for the "on" or "onward", since resume means to get back to the normal or usual schedule.

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