Implementing A Cohesive Proposition For A Youth Based Program Essay

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Three members of the ERAU Nighthawks each tackled a separate example of the priority scenarios given in the textbook exercise. To standardize our approach, the team developed the paradigm shown in Table 1 below from the Larson and Gray textbook to justify the priorities for time, cost, and scope (2014). A credit in the three section headings identifies the team member responsible for the primary content. A summary of the exercise follows in the concluding section.

2a. Time-constraint, Scope-enhance, Cost-accept (Spradley) The first project scenario delivered for this exercise considers a grant proposal for a youth-based program. This proposal will be submitted to a government agency (either a nonprofit or a for-profit). The due date of the grant is set by the agency who will award the grant.
The proposal due date sets this project against a calendar deadline. This deadline means the project will have a fixed time constraint for those writing the grant proposal.
The writers of the proposal will strive to create a cohesive proposition enhanced with detailed descriptions, charts, and statistics. The program boundary encompasses youth as the target group who will benefit from the program. This adds value in the dimension of performance. Therefore, the project performance includes a scope-enhanced criterion.
Though not ideal, going over budget is acceptable when submitting for a grant proposal. Since this financial parameter is relaxed, the

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