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I'm thinking of how to politely but not so formal to confirm for an appointment.

E.g.

I hereby confirm that our next appointment will be on the February 26.

This is to confirm that our next appointment will be on the February 26.

I would like to confirm that our next appointment will be on the February 26.

Any idea? Thanks.
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All of those are fine but the first is quite formal. Also, it's best to put a date as 26 February.
If you're meeting is with an American, then the date goes after the month.

(What does Canada do - is it 26 Feb or Feb 26?)
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Hi,

In practice, it can be either way in Canada.

The details also depend somewhat on whether you are writing or speaking. eg you'd commonly hear 'the twenty-sixth of February' or 'February the twenty-sixth'.

Best wishes, Clive.
I think the dates need to have just the preposition "on" not "on the."

Here,

I hereby confirm that our next appointment will be on February 26.

Personally, I would write like this:

I hereby confirm that the date for our next appointment is Februrary 26.

Is this wrong?

I hereby confirm that our next appointment is Feburary 26.

I think the word "appointment" assumes the meaning "a date."
If you use the verb 'is' you seem to be implying the present, but the appointment is in the furture and therefore 'will be' is required in this sentence for the correct future use.
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Hi,

If you use the verb 'is' you seem to be implying the present, but the appointment is in the furture and therefore 'will be' is required in this sentence for the correct future use.

I don't agree. An appointment is an arrangement to meet at a future time. Thus, if today you make an appointment for some day next month, that arrangement exists as soon as you make it, ie today.

Best wishes, Clive

How to write Is the member’s appointment to be confirmed?