I believe I have a good understanding of the meaning and implications of using the words "without prejudice" in a document which you may want to show in court.
To date, when I have offered a settlement it has always been on a separate document which I make mention of in my notice, however I now find myself dealing with a person who does not have a good grasp of English. I need to send them a notice (while trying not to upset them) and am trying to keep things as simple as possible as a result.
What would the likely implication to the admissibility of writing a letter, and then adding a paragraph to the end - in brackets, starting with the words "(Without prejudice, ...) " followed by things I'm willing to do to help them be?
The issue I'm trying to resolve is that a tenant is in breach of an agreement because of how and where they are dumping inorganic waste. I simply want it removed, although doing this will be a big job for the tenant - I'm quite happy for the tenant to use my tractor to help move the waste and to arrange extra empties of my tip for him, but don't want this to be construed as changing our agreement or binding me to continue to allow him to use my tip in the future.