| 2:15 am on Feb 8, 2003 (gmt 0)|
I am working on a proposal for the first site I will make any sort of real money on. In the past I have submitted evaluations and brief estimates to clients, but I didn't put all that much effort into them since the clients were pretty low profile and most of the pricing was worked out verbally. Now that I have my first real RFP I want to make sure it looks professional. Does someone have an example of an old proposal I could check out? I don't know if anyone would be comfortable with that, but you could delete any financial or sensitive info, I'm just interested in the format. Thanks
| 4:07 am on Feb 8, 2003 (gmt 0)|
My advice is to get your foot through the door.
Nothing sells better than your organizaton, charm, presentation, and passion. The personal touch, being there in person, can give you the leg up.
Somebody made an excellent post here about what materials he/she brings to a presentation. The gist of it was that whipping out pages of screenshots and support documents can win the day.
But I also believe that your belief in yourself can be infectious.
| 4:15 am on Feb 8, 2003 (gmt 0)|
JakeFrederick can we assume this is for a web ste?
| 7:32 am on Feb 8, 2003 (gmt 0)|
If anyone does have one, please forward a copy to me as well if you dont mind.
Thanks in advance,
| 7:43 am on Feb 8, 2003 (gmt 0)|
FoodPlaces the same question applies.
Proposals for RFP as JakeFrederick suggested are defined by the original documentation normally provided by the company requesting the proposal.
Some specific details as to what you are attempting to develop would help.
| 2:15 pm on Feb 11, 2003 (gmt 0)|
Try a search on Google for "Proposal Kit.com", there's a company out there that sells proposal kits for businesses, and they have a few specifically for web site design. I looked at their samples last year, and I remember a few free pages with all the layout, questions to answer, etc. Between $100 - $200 US.
| 11:38 pm on Feb 12, 2003 (gmt 0)|