FEASIBILITY REPORT PROJECT DESCRIPTION Requires you to compose a 5-page (at least) feasibility report, to be written in the form of a memo and addressed to me (please note where to insert the professor’s name and i will do so). The goal of this project is to study an issue and recommend solutions on the practicality of executing/implementing those solutions. Thus, an important component of this assignment is that, in addition to offering solutions to a problem, you should consider the feasibility of implementing the solutions. (See chapter 19 in the Markel book for more information on feasibility reports. You may also refer to the “sample projects from past students” folder in the “content area” of our blackboard course for sample feasibility reports). Topics: The topic you choose for the feasibility report is entirely up to you, but you may also consider the following ideas: · Your campus—student retention, funding athletics, placement services, college publications, minority recruitment, utilities management, parking, security, childcare civic service, student government, student activities, campus conservation. · Your major—employment prospects, feasibility of graduate school, need for a new course or program, effectiveness of a course, internship opportunities, facility needs. · Your community—science museum, Earth Day, city market, continuing education, civic club, service project. · Your workplace—employee grievances, public relations, computers and management, quality control, conservation efforts, telecommuting options, day care facilities. Guidelines: For this project, ensure the following: · Your topic must address some problem, project, or goal at your college or workplace or in your major or community. · You need to consult at least FIVE academic sources either using MLA or APA style. It will be helpful to design and executive a primary research component to use as foundation for this report. Ultimately, though, a combination of primary and secondary sources will be the way to go. · Your background materials—journals, newspapers, reports, books, Web sources, etc.—must be current, relevant, and reliable. What Are Feasibility Reports? Feasibility reports are written to determine whether developing a product or following a course of action is possible or sensible. Usually, these are produced when management or the clients are not sure whether something can be done (Johnson-Sheehan, 2010, p. 662). This report presents evidence about the practicality of the proposed project: How much will it cost? Are sufficient personnel available? Are any legal or other special requirements necessary? Based on the evidence, the writer of the feasibility report recommends whether or not the project should be carried out. Management then considers the recommendation and makes the decision. Before beginning to write a feasibility report, state clearly and concisely the purpose of the study—this usually occurs in your introduction. The introduction should also situate the topic within a broader context (drawing from academic sources) and also provide a clear structure for the document. Either as part of the introduction or after that, provide a background to the problem that will be addressed. Then, move on to your methodology section and explain what methodological approach you are using; what methods were used in collecting data; why those kinds of data were collected; which participants were included and why; and how those methods will help readers to understand the results when they are presented. Next, present the findings of the research using a combination of charts, figures, illustrations, and text. Do well to analyze the results to help readers understand the implications of the results. Analysis is all about establishing connections. You may then move on to the recommendations section, by highlighting some ideas for what should be done. Note that these recommendations should come directly from the findings of the research. Also important, in a feasibility report, the scope should include the alternatives for accomplishing the purpose of the study and the criteria by which each alternative will be examined. In writing a feasibility report, you must first identify the alternatives and then evaluate each against your established criteria. After completing these analyses, summarize them in a conclusion. The conclusion should also summarize the main points of the paper, and also connect to the main research question(s). Do not forget to include a works cited/reference page. Although not the rule, feasibility reports usually contain the following sections: 1. Cover page, 2. Table of contents, 3. Executive summary, 4. Introduction, 5. Body (including charts, illustrations, graphics, etc.), 6. Conclusion, and 7. Recommendation.
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