Jim Collins, renowned business author, lecturer, and researcher, once said, "Great vision without great people is irrelevant." There is nothing more accurate than this, considering the essential contributions of grant writers in the development and sustainability of any organization.
Have you ever bought an item you don't need but bought it anyway because the salesperson delivered an irresistible pitch? That right there is the power of persuasion also known as hypnotic writing.A strong argument and logic are not just enough to tug at the emotions of your reviewer. Follow these simple step-by-step tips we have drafted to trigger a positive response from the reviewer.
Grant readiness is the measurement of your organization’s capacity to research, apply, win, and manage grant applications successfully. It includes the overall structure of your organization; the strength, mode of operations, sustainability, finances, and impact.
The problem statement establishes the problem and describes the conditions in the community that your organization will address. The problem statement is an opportunity to demonstrate your understanding of the community issue and your organization’s ability to address the need.
A proposal title sets the reviewer’s first impression, summarizes the project, and makes an application memorable. The title is an opportunity for the grant writer to artistically provide the evaluator an idea of what the grant proposal is all about, in a few words.