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Assignment: Change Proposal Project Components
Assignment: Change Proposal Project Components
In this assignment, students will pull together the change proposal project components they have been working on throughout the course to create a proposal inclusive of sections for each content focus area in the course. At the conclusion of this project, the student will be able to apply evidence-based research steps and processes required as the foundation to address a clinically oriented problem or issue in future practice.
Students will develop a 1,250-1,500 word paper that includes the following information as it applies to the problem, issue, suggestion, initiative, or educational need profiled in the capstone change proposal:
- Problem statement
- Purpose of the change proposal
- Literature search strategy employed
- Evaluation of the literature
- Applicable change or nursing theory utilized
- Proposed implementation plan with outcome measures
- Identification of potential barriers to plan implementation, and a discussion of how these could be overcome
- Appendix section, if tables, graphs, surveys, educational materials, etc. are created
Review the feedback from your instructor on the Topic 3 assignment, PICOT Statement Paper, and Topic 6 assignment, Literature Review. Use the feedback to make appropriate revisions to the portfolio components before submitting.
Prepare this assignment according to the guidelines found in the APA Style Guide, located in the Student Success Center. An abstract is not required.
This assignment uses a rubric. Please review the rubric prior to beginning the assignment to become familiar with the expectations for successful completion.
You are required to submit this assignment to LopesWrite. Please refer to the directions in the Student Success Center.
The fundamental elements of a proposal
The suggestions of private foundations differ significantly from those of the federal government.
While foundations frequently specify the broad framework they like, the structure of the narrative has greater leeway.
Always frame your application to correspond as closely as feasible with the stated aim of the funder’s program, without going so far as to jeopardize your research interests.
Furthermore, if a list of judges/reviewers is given, as it generally is for scientific applications, attempt to write your proposal in such a way that it piques the attention of one or more of the judges’ expertise.
The most significant part of the proposal is the abstract.
Spend time crafting the finest title you can.
If the length isn’t specified, it should be no more than a half- to one-page long.
Subheadings should be bolded.
In each section of the proposal, include highlights in the topic sentence.
What will be done, by whom, how, and for how long?
What exactly is the issue/need?
Who will benefit from the outcomes?
2. Needs Statement
What is the problem you’re trying to solve, and why is it important?
Why do you think what you’re proposing is necessary?
What is the knowledge void?
Who stands to gain?
Indicate the overall good of the community, not just the impact on campus.
Why hasn’t this problem been adequately handled in the past?
Who else is working in this field, what have they accomplished, and why isn’t it sufficient?
Demonstrate your understanding of the subject.
Provide persuasive evidence that what you’re presenting isn’t a rehash of previous work.
Funding may be available for replication of someone else’s work in a new context or on a greater scale.
3. Activity, Methodology, and Outcomes of the Project
Why did you chose to approach the problem the way you did?
Are there any other options?
If that’s the case, why aren’t they suitable for the situation?
What are the activities that are involved?
Who will take care of them?
Make a chronology of your actions.
Here, tables and charts work well.
They encapsulate data, break up pages of narrative, and effectively transmit a lot of information in a small amount of space.
What precise outcomes are you hoping to achieve?
What will be different?
Why are you/your organization the best person/organization to do what you’re proposing?
Is it a follow-up to your previous successful, inventive work or a pilot project that you’ve already completed?
If at all possible, this should be a quantitative and qualitative essay.
Clearly define the approach you’ll use to evaluate the project’s success.
Dissemination should be tied to the aims and objectives of your project.
If you want to influence policy, your dissemination strategy should include policymakers, the media, and the people who will be affected.
Describe your approach to communicating.
One of the alternatives is to submit an article to a professional publication.
Consider submitting op-ed pieces to newspapers and articles to more popular periodicals; work with University Relations to get newspaper coverage and radio interviews; attend conferences, community outreach activities, and presentations to policymakers and community groups, such as the Chamber of Commerce; create a web site or blog; convene work groups of your peers; create briefing papers, press releases, and videos; and, list yourself on s
6. Budgeting and Long-Term Funding
Show your budget in table form and explain each item with a budget narrative.
Other sources of money should only be included if the funder requires it.
Because it adds administrative effort and costs, UMass policy prohibits including in-kind or outside contributions unless they are required.
Indicate how the project will be funded or sustained once the award funds are used.
All university policies addressing all legal, budgetary, human resources, and intellectual property issues are available through the Office of Grants and Contract Administration (OGCA).
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