THE AMERICAN HEALTH SYSTEM( SPEICALLY IN WASHINGTON D.C.
June 24, 2019 Off All,
Using MLA format and citation style and including ten (10) sources, write an 8-10 page proposal argument. The introduction should be engaging, include a statement of the problem you wish to address, and a thesis statement in which you briefly outline a propose solution. The body should include the following: background information, a research synthesis, proposed solutions, benefits of your solutions, possible obstacles/opposition to your solutions, and your responses to obstacles/opposition. The conclusion should remind the reader of your thesis and give the big picture or answer the “so-what” question. Works Cited** Introduce all borrowed material (including paraphrases and summaries). ***Remember your paper requires your analysis and opinion; it should not be a summary or paraphrase of another source. Do not begin a sentence with a quote. End borrowed material with a parenthetical citation. Never end paragraphs with quotes, paraphrases, or summaries. Capitalize the first letter of each significant word in titles. Underline or italicize titles of books, journals, magazines, newspapers, films. Use quotation marks around titles of articles in journals, magazines, newspapers, short stories, book chapters, poems, and songs (for MLA Style). – Writing a proposal is similar to but not exactly the same as crafting a persuasive essay or producing a report. Here are suggestions for developing a proposal, including some pertinent to its specific purpose. 1. A proposal should define a problem and describe a solution that will persuade busy, thrifty, skeptical readers to support it. 2. Employ facts, not opinions, to bolster the argument for approval. Research similar plans or projects and cite them, emphasizing their successes and/or how your proposal resolves the weaknesses, omissions, or mistaken priorities apparent in them. 3. Analyze your plan or project, demonstrating possible outcomes. If possible, model a small-scale version of the plan or project, report on the results, and extrapolate how the full-scale plan or project will turn out based on the test. 4. Any discussion of financial or other resources should be conducted carefully and should present a realistic picture of the expense required. 5. Be meticulous in writing, editing, and design of the proposal. Revise as necessary to make it clear and concise, ask others to critique and edit it, and make sure the presentation is attractive and engaging as well as well organized and helpful. A proposal should include the following elements: Executive Summary: State the rationale for putting the proposal into effect, and summarize the proposal. (This allows a decision maker to quickly get the gist of the proposal, hence the name.) Statement of Need: Detail why the plan or project the proposal recommends is necessary. Project Description: Explain the specifics of the plan or project, and how it will go into effect and how it will be evaluated. Budget Analysis: Provide and explain how the plan or project will be financed and categorize and annotate operating expenses. Organization Details: If the proposal is being submitted to an outside party, provide information about the beneficiary organization, including its mission, its stakeholders and who its serves, and the scope of its programs and services. Conclusion: Summarize the proposal’s main points.