Guangdong University Impact of Healthcare Among Citizens Book Report Combine the previous works together.1800 wordsSee the attachment for detailed instruct

Guangdong University Impact of Healthcare Among Citizens Book Report Combine the previous works together.1800 wordsSee the attachment for detailed instructions. Writing in Action Portfolio
Overview
The Writing in Action portfolio is the culminating document for Part II of this semester.
The portfolio will consist of three primary documents:
1. Final (Unsolicited) Proposal
2. Professional Profile (revised)
You will revise and (re)submit the above documents, including additional proposal
sections to address the issue/problem/opportunity you’ve identified. This assignment
outline discusses the particulars of each document and concludes with the order of final
deliverables.
The (Unsolicited) Proposal
The (unsolicited) proposal draws from the planning outline and draft work to argue for a
(re)solution to a specific issue, problem, or opportunity. The proposal should consist of
at least 5 sections: Introduction, Current Situation, Project Plan, Qualifications, and Cost
& Benefits.
1. Introduction. Begin framing the issue/problem/opportunity in the introduction,
ensuring the intro addresses the following questions:
• What is the issue/problem/opportunity?
• What is the purpose of the proposal?
• What is the scope of the proposal?
• What is the organization of the proposal?
2)
Current Situation. Offer readers historical context for the issue, ensuring the
current situation addresses the following criteria:
• Identify and define the issue/problem/opportunity.
• Discuss the causes of the issue/problem/opportunity and how these causes led to
the issue/problem/opportunity.
• What is the background of the problem/issue/opportunity?
• What are the sources of information that support framing of the current situation?
• Discuss the effects or impact of not doing anything about the
issue/problem/opportunity.
3)
The Project Plan. The project plan details a step-by-step plan for resolving the
problem/issue/opportunity, following the below criteria:



Identify your overall solution. Provide an overview of your plan and what it will do,
and briefly discuss the major steps of the plan.
Provide a detailed step-by-step plan. Partition each step into its minor steps (e.g.
What needs to be done to complete each step?).
Summarize the final deliverables or outcomes of your plan. What will be created
or achieved when your proposed plan is completed? How does it address the
problem/issue/opportunity?
4.) Qualifications. Persuade readers that you are qualified to resolve the
issue/problem/opportunity, by addressing the following questions:
• What makes you qualified to address this issue/problem/opportunity?
• What experiences do you have that relate to the project?
5) Costs and Benefits. Costs and benefits include financial aspects, but they also
include other resource use, as well as positive outcomes not associated with money.
This section should address the following criteria:
• Provide any necessary budget required for completing the project.
• Provide information on any other required resources (time, environmental, labor,
etc.)
• Discuss the positive benefits that justify the cost(s).
• Conclude the proposal by thanking the readers and offering contact information
for any questions.
The proposal should also follow these other important considerations:
• Draw from your sources, when appropriate, to support claims and/or frame your
project.
• Be between 1500-2500 words.
• Written as concisely as possible—balance need to know vs. want to tell.
• Addresses the primary reader-users you identified in the reader-centered
analysis chart.
• Include at least two images, charts, maps, graphs, etc.
• Adhere to document design principles (e.g. contrast, repetition, alignment, and
proximity) and your Design Guide
• Utilize headings, subheadings, and other organizational elements (e.g. bullet
points and tables).
• Written in single-space, 11 or 12-pt. font
• Free of surface-level errors (such as spelling, punctuation, and grammar)
• Include a cover page, table of contents, and works-cited page (these documents
are not included in the word count)
*A note on images: please only use images to which you have copyright permission to
use. Use public domain images or take/create your own. Using copyright-protected
material without permission will negatively impact your grade.
The Professional Profile
Revise your professional profile and adhere to the criteria below:
• An appropriate heading that includes your first and last names.
• Three to four keywords below the heading that help to describe your professional
identity—keywords should be professionally relevant (avoid platitudes).
• A professional-looking headshot photograph appropriately sized.
• Three sections:
o The first section introduces your professional identity and frames the
document—establishing your professional identity.
o The second paragraph helps show readers your experiences–supporting
claims with detailed examples and/or anecdotes.
o And the final paragraph ties the document together and ends on a positive
note—what’s the primary takeaway with which you want to leave readers.
• Approximately 300-350 words.
• Free of surface-level errors (such as spelling, punctuation, and grammar).
Final Deliverable
The final portfolio should be organized in the following order:
1. Portfolio Cover Page (Name, Date, Course)
2. Writing in Action Statement (In about 75-100 words, the Writing in Action Statement is
similar to an abstract; it foregrounds the portfolio, especially focusing on how writing
is being used to solve the issue/problem/opportunity.)
3. Portfolio Table of Contents with page numbers
4. Proposal Cover Page (Title, Name, Date, Organization—if applicable)
5. Proposal
6. Proposal Works-Cited Page
7. Professional Profile
9. Optional: Appendices

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