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Writing a Killer Job Proposal

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Posted 10th August 2015 at 12:23 PM by dsilvestre

There are many opportunity seekers in many fields. There are those who put their foot forward hoping to fall within the wind of success. Amidst all of these, there are those who are good at what they do. For others, well, nothing much can be said. Do you think that you’re the ideal candidate for any job? Do you believe that your skills are comparable to no other’s? All you need to prove this is by having a proposal to show for it. Many employers will want to see a proposal that stands out from the crowd among the choices available for his/her approval. To be that guy being sought after, a killer job proposal is necessary. Below are a few insights that will capture the attention of your clients.

Over deliver, under promise
Who wants to do that? It’s the best way to make your name known. Today we live in a world full of lies. The truth today is an illusion that many people are afraid of delving into. Lies have been accepted as a way of life. But this should not happen any longer, especially not in proposals. Let your client know that you will do a certain amount of work and then outdo yourself beyond their expectation.

Offer additional services
You can have a good proposal outlining all your achievements but you might find out that you’re not alone. So, you might want to include additional skills that might also come at an additional fee. This might make you stand out from the pack. For example, say your client has requested that a project be done within three days; you might state that you will do it within two days for an added cost. This will definitely raise eyebrows and lead to curiosity. Of course, you should not say this just to please the client, but because it’s a straightforward fact.

Read the project details
Many people will assume something or ignore the project details and just go forward and apply for a job. Most of their proposals are pre-written and just happen to be a matter of copying and pasting. This is utterly not acceptable. To give your client’s work the special regard it deserves, customize your proposal to meet the client’s needs.

To Your Writing Success,
Dan

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