Also, why your reader must choose your solution as the best.
The aim of this article is to answer all your questions about proposals, to make you feel more comfortable about writing a proposal in the CAE exam, and to show you how to plan and write one with examples from a teacher and a student.- Questions About Proposals- Andrew Writes a Proposal- A Student Writes a Proposal- Links to More Resources Proposals are (half the time) one of the options in part 2 of the writing test. Write fewer words and you probably haven't completed the task, write more and you've probably included some irrelevant info.
I recommend that one section be converted into office space - that would help offset the cost of the project.
It's not hard to see who would benefit from demolition - property developers who would buy the land cheaply and throw up some copy/paste housing.
But the building is more than memories - it's a place where education used to happen, and where it can happen again. There's no doubt it would be expensive to insulate, install triple-glazed windows, and set up solar panels on the roofs.
However, local architects and the Engineering College are willing to work on my proposed redevelopment for free.
My home city in England is full of old buildings that have been turned into offices and flats so it's quite easy for me to come up with ideas. I'm not going to be a fanatic about this issue - that isn't persuasive.
By the way - the 3 parts of the task could be used as 3 paragraphs in my proposal. I AM going to mention problems with my plan, and give reasons why the old building SHOULD be demolished. Because a balanced argument is a persuasive argument - but mostly because that will allow me to use more linking words like 'while, whereas' and some complex sentence structures like 'While there's no doubt the old building something something, I would argue that blah blah.'Enough waffle. In this proposal I aim to persuade the Council that Ducie Central is a landmark building, that its demolition is not in the public interest, and that the building could still have a bright future.
So: I don't know about you, but to me that doesn't sound boring. In these cases you'll be writing in quite a formal style.
Another common scenario is that you're in a club and want to propose some changes - if you're writing to the other members of the club you can be a bit less formal but you should still be polite. local into offices, flats, mixed use, creative spaces, green spaces, insulation, solar panels, parking, bike racksgreat flats in local landmark, sense of pride in community, boost property values in area, need jobs in that part of city, connect X street with Y street, reduce crime This is being written for my local council, so I'm going to be quite formal.