Proofreaders Proofreader, writer and editor at your service.
proofreadersHomeSite MapFAQMailEditFast
EditFast Free EstimateSign Up!FAQ
Editor login Editor login Client login Client login
Choose your language
Submit your document and search for a proofreader, writer or editor
   
Editor of the Day
Search for Writers and Editors
Country OR State OR City (One location at a time)


A partner of Global Village Language Services: Editing, Translation, Writing, Publishing. All your document publishing needs in one spot!

Writing A Business Proposal

In today's world, there is an increase in strictness in corporate regulations governing almost everything a business does. Therefore, having a document which presents your business and what it offers, as well as everything encapsulated in the business is very important. This important document is the business proposal.

The most important person to consider when writing a business proposal is your customer. The main reason of writing a business proposal is to answer your customer's questions and to persuade them to select you. You should write your business proposal to meet the expectations of your customers. For that reason, you first need to know who your customer is and what your customer's expectations are, before you write the business proposal.

In most business proposals, there tends to be things that are similar. However, these are not rules. The only time when you are required to follow rules when writing a business proposal is when you have a Request for Proposals. This gives all the details of what you should include in your proposal and how to present it.

A typical business proposal includes the following things:

The first thing in writing your business proposal is to have an executive summary, which introduces your company, the product or service you are offering to the customer, and how the customer will benefit from these products or services.

Secondly when you write your business proposal, you need to include a statement of the work or technical approach. This describes the product or service on offer. It also includes a schedule of how you intend to implement the idea. In the case of product delivery, then you should describe the products. The details you provide about the product will depend on the requirements of the customer.

The next step in your business proposal is to describe the way you will manage the work to be done. Resource allocation, work organization and supervision should be described here.

Next in writing your business proposal, you need to give your corporate qualifications which describe how capable you are to provide the goods or services that you are proposing. Here, you should highlight any relevant experience prior to this.

Finally in writing your business proposal, you should indicate a plan on how to staff the business, if necessary. Resumes for people who will hold important positions should be included in this section. In the event that you are required to, then you should provide details on business and contractual terms.

Make sure that you follow all the indicated guidelines and standards provided by the customer, when writing your business proposal.


Click here for an immediate FREE ESTIMATE.

Send your document now!
OR
CONTACT US
We'd be happy to hear from you!


TOP --- HOME







CLIENT SERVICES| Free estimate | Editing | Proofreading | Indexing | Copy Editing Business Documents | Textbooks | Journal Articles | Novels | Client Registration | Client Kudos | EditFast Site Owner | Feedback | Contact Us | Client List | Endorsements | Guarantee | Our Profile | Privacy and Security |

CLIENT RESOURCES | Editor List | Editor Locations | EditFast in Ireland | Editor Specializations | Editor Specialization Descriptions | Public Pages | Japanese Pages |

EDITOR SERVICES | Editor Registration | Make Money Now! | Writing Contest | Tips for Writers and Editors | World Clock |

EDITOR JOB SEARCH RESOURCES | The Editorial |

EDITFAST CONTESTS | Writing Contests | Essay Writing Contests | Short Story Writing Contests | Short Short Story Writing Contests | Novel Writing Contests | Poetry Writing Contests

Robert

Technical & Literary Editor

View profile

Contact

For, By, and About Editors
“I found a company called Demand Studios in “The Editorial.” I am now making $1,000 to $1,800 per week editing short “How To” articles for ehow.com. I'm loving it!” Judi
Your address is never rented, traded or sold.
Privacy Policy