And it don't know why printing woud make the tiniest bit of difference in terms of whether you homogenize all the letters or not.
It depends on the severity of your inability to write. I can barely fill out four pages of information (like at a doctor's office) without the lettering looking like it is in another language or my hand getting a cramp when I try to write well. If you have to print out fifty thank you letters you still have to sign them and fill out the envelopes. Depending on the amount of stuff you have to send it can still be daunting. To me the content is more important than how it is sent. If I can get an individualized e-mail, versus a letter that has been repeated over 25 times before with just name changes, I'd rather get the e-mail.
But the BODY OF an email and a printed out letter are completely typed exactly the same way. In a word-processing program. It's just that the email program's word-processing function is part of the email program.
The ONLY difference is in the addressing of the envelopes, and that has nothing
to do with the substance of what you say in the letter.
And you do not *have* to type all the letters on the same day that you address the envelopes (and you can get someone else to help address the envelopes). In fact, few people do. You can type out all the letters and print them, and then on some OTHER day, sign them and address the envelopes. By computer, or by hand.
So I don't get why you'd be more tempted to use the same wording for a letter you're typing than you would for an email you're typing.
Oh, I suppose once you send the email, it vanishes and it's more annoying to get back to use it as the template for the next letter. And you'd have to remember exactly what you said. But by letter number 3, you probably would.
But you can always start your letters from scratch no matter what.