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Unformatted text preview: understand how you'll go about the proposed work. 8. Provide a schedule, including major milestones or checkpoints in the project. 9. Briefly list your qualifications for the project; provide a mini-resume of the background you have that makes you right for the project. 10. Now (and only now), list the costs of the project, the resources you'll need to do the project. 11. Conclude with a review of the benefits of doing the project (in case the shock from the costs section was too much), and urge the audience to get in touch or to accept the proposal. Notice the overall logic of the movement through these section: • you get your readers concerned about a problem or interested in an opportunity, • then you get them excited about how you'll fix the problem or do the project, • then you show them what good qualifications you have • then hit them with the costs, • but then come right back to the good points about the project....
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This note was uploaded on 03/02/2012 for the course SCIENCE 1120 taught by Professor A.young during the Spring '12 term at Canadian University College.
- Spring '12