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As part of a task I make as webmaster of a site, I sometimes contact users through the Contact form made available from the site, asking them to reply on a specific page on that site (the one I link). The sentence I actually use is the following.

Please reply on https://example.org/link/to/the-issue.

In some cases, I get a message via email, and this not where I want the reply, since I don't usually read the email as often as I visit that site to check any change on the posts I partecipate in. I think they understand my sentence as Please reply to this message about the issue reported on https://example.org/link/to/the-issue.

Is there a way to make clearer I am asking them to post their reply/comment on the page I link?

  • I would say “reply at this page”, because “reply on this page” could be taken as asking for an opinion about the page. – Anton Sherwood Sep 20 at 18:08
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One possibility is:

Please post your reply on this website in the form of reply/comment instead of sending it to my email. Thanks!

This means:

You want a comment/ reply on the site

and

not an email containing the answer

I believe this could make your message clear. Hope this helps!

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The most succinct method of communicating this is:

Please click this link to reply.

Embed the link in the bold text.

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You may use:

Please do not reply to this e-mail instead you may use to reply on https://example.org/link/to/the-issue

This is a negative directive and directly pushes people to go through that link.

Feel free to reply on https://example.org/link/to/the-issue for any issue concerning.

This is a positive directive which makes people feel it is not necessary but should be done through that point.

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