Fischer describes the wait when the note is introduced and then retained at the right time. She thought maybe the showrunners would bring Chekov’s Note back for the wedding episode when Jim and Pam were finally married, but they showed great restraint and kept it to the end of the show.
Yes, John Krasinski wrote something for Jenna Fischer to read, and that tearful reaction was genuine, but it wasn’t Jim’s message to Pam. Rather, it was John’s message to Jenna as their nearly decade-long adventure together drew to a close.
“I believe Greg (Daniels) suggested to John that he write a personal message. From himself to me. Just saying our time together on ‘The Office’ means something like that. Because we were finishing filming, we were finishing filming and we were all very emotional at the time, you know. So I was filming and I opened this note that John wrote me and I started to cry. I started to get confused. Maybe the first picture might be unusable. It was the sweetest note and you know, on the computer picture, Pam said, “I’ll never say what it said, but just know it’s perfect.” Well, I’ll never say exactly what John wrote, but I’ll say just know. , it’s perfect.”
While we don’t know the exact words he uses, it’s adorable and totally fitting that this is the story behind one of TV’s most intriguing unsolved mysteries.
https://www.slashfilm.com/966130/jenna-fischer-kinda-revealed-what-was-in-jims-teapot-note-to-pam-in-the-office/ Jenna Fischer (Kinda) Reveals What’s In Jim’s Teapot Notes To Pam In The Office