Join Judy Steiner-Williams for an in-depth discussion in this video Using charts, part of Writing a Proposal.
- Charts, of course, can be useful in your proposal -…those tables and flowcharts and diagrams,…but also considering using charts to…help you write your proposal and to…evaluate your proposal before you submit it.…Let's look at two categories -…the scoring charts and the review charts.…Companies and organizations that…request proposals on a regular basis…will often include a scoring rubric.…The purpose of this rubric is to…let the proposal writers know how…their proposal will be objectively evaluated.…
For example, knowing that the…project design category is worth…25 of the possible 100 points and…that the specific category of applicant has…clearly described the demographics…of the targeted market is worth…eight of the 25 points,…versus two points for applicant's…proposed service is flexible,…alerts you that how well you identify that…target audience carries more weight…than if your proposed idea is flexible,…or that the Need for project section…is worth 35 points and applicant…provides tangible evidence,…primary and secondary research,…
- Cite the general purpose of RFP.
- Create a plan for asking questions.
- Explain the best way to understand the reader.
- Differentiate between external solicited and external unsolicited proposals.
- Identify the prefactory parts of a proposal.
- Apply the appropriate rules for writing a proposal.
- Construct a reader-friendly proposal design.
- Select appropriate visuals for a proposal.
Skill Level Intermediate
Business Writing Principleswith Judy Steiner-Williams1h 32m Beginner
Writing Recommendationswith Judy Steiner-Williams10m 52s Intermediate
1. Understanding the Proposal
2. Types of Proposals
3. Responding to an RFP
4. Customizing the Proposal
5. What to Include
6. Following Up
Next steps2m 35s
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