Project #64271 - proposal

Topic –Follow this first draft topic and write a least 2500 words proposal. 

             Here is the steps you have to follow.

·       Introduction – Introduces the What’s in the report? Provides and overview. Includes any necessary background and context, addresses the research and sources, identifies the scope of the report, summarizes significant findings and recommendations, explains the report’s basic organization, and defines any key terms (or refers the reader to a glossary, if necessary). 

·       Methods – Answers the question What did you do? Explains how you approached the report and provides a rationale for why you did it the way you did.

·       Results – Answers the question What were the findings? The purpose here is to objectively report the results of your study, not to interpret them. Save the interpretation for the “conclusions” section.

·       Conclusions – Answers the question What do the results mean? Don’t confuse this with the “conclusion” (singular) of your report. The “Conclusions” (plural) section is where you draw conclusions, interpreting the results of your study. This your “findings.”

·       Recommendations – Answers the question What do you recommend? Here’s where you conclude by telling the client what they should do (or not do) based on your research and analysis. This section will likely repeat some of the information that you have presented elsewhere in the report. (Note that your recommendation could be for the client to do nothing.)

 

Audience – The report should be aimed at your primary audience—your client(who you interview). All of the elements must be based on your client’s needs, which you should determine through an interview. You will also have a secondary audience—me. Consider me as you would, say, a board member or institutional administrator of your client’s organization—someone who does not necessarily share the specific context or technical knowledge that you may have about your topic. In addition to your client and me, consider whether any other primary or secondary readers would likely be among your audience.

 

Research  – The findings of your report must ultimately be based on your analysis of information that you gather through research. Be sure to conduct a client interview and to gather all necessary facts, data, or other information relevant to your project. All sources must be credible, adequately documented, and correctly cited in your text. (See Markel, Chapter 6, for information on research, sources and guidelines on preparing effective questionnaires, etc.) While there is no required number of sources, make sure you have considered what it takes to persuade your client. Use secondary research (consult business databases for example to find articles supporting a new business strategy) to support your recommendation. While you may know the topic very well, you want to be as persuasive as possible to convince the client. Rely on experts to support your recommendation.

 

You should also research at least two alternatives to your ultimate recommendation and include them in your report. For example, if you are going to recommend a company purchase a piece of equipment, you should research three different brands. Please consult the instructor if you cannot find alternatives to your recommended solution. 

 

Persuasion – Your readers should be able to follow your reasoning and analysis, and ultimately be convinced that your recommendation is a logical result of your findings and is the right solution for the client. Make sure that your discussion is thorough, thoughtful, clear, and compelling. (For more information on persuasion, review Markel, Chapter 8.)

 

Graphics – Consider what kind of visual support lends itself to your discussion. Make appropriate choices with respect to form (graphs, charts, tables, diagrams, photos, etc.), and use your graphics according to the guidelines in Markel, Chapter 12. Remember, you should be as discriminating with visual communication as you are with written—i.e., include only that which improves your reader’s ability to understand, avoiding irrelevant, digressive or unnecessary information that exists for its own sake or merely repeats what is already clear.

 

Design – Consider that you are not just writing the report but designing it as well. Create a document in which the format enhances the content and presents it in a well-organized manner. Be sure to make effective use of headings and subheadings, typographical variation (typeface, font size, etc.), formatting, lists (bulleted and/or numbered), shading, color, and/or any other elements that may increase the readability of your document. (For more information on document design, see Markel, Chapter 11.)

 

Structure

Use the discussion in Markel, Chapter 19 for guidance in writing the report. Be sure you understand the “Problem-solving Model for Recommendation Reports” (Figure 19.1). Although there is no single way to structure this kind of report, you should refer to the example in chapter 19 as a guide. Figuring out the right approach is part of the assignment’s challenge. However you decide structure your report, you must include the following elements:

 

 

 

Subject English
Due By (Pacific Time) 03/31/2015 09:59 pm
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