Course and Section Number
Annotated Outline, Bibliography and Draft Background
I. Introduction A. Overview of the need. B. Goal C. Background information about the population
II. Background A. History of Reserve B. Surrounding Area Characteristics C. Mission Statement
III. Management Strategies A. Coordination and Partnerships B. Permit and Legal Requirements C. Inventory, Monitoring, and Adaptive Management Inventory and monitoring used to track the condition of targeted habitats and populations relative to the goals that have been set for them D. Public Use Show recreation, interpretation, education, volunteer programs, enforcement. E. Maintenance Program Can include facilities, road, trail, sign, fence and gate maintenance.
IV. Reporting Requirements A. Annual Reports Should summarize key information, e.g. monitoring results. Also should define key indicators to be reported under general plan resource monitoring requirements. B. Plans and Budgets C. Invoicing Procedures
V. Workload and Budgets A. First Year Work Plan (depending upon the site and nature of the workload, this could potentially be a two- to three-year work plan). B. Supervision and Staffing C. Staff and Benefits Budget D. Budgets
Browning, B. (2008). Perfect phrases for writing grant proposals (perfect phrases series)
Columbus, OH: The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
The Right Phrase for Every Situation…Every Time These days, it's not enough to work for a good cause or worthy organization. If you want to receive funding from a corporation, community, foundation, or government institution, it all comes down to one thing: your proposal. With hundreds of ready-to-use “Perfect Phrases,” you'll quickly know the right words to use for the three major sections of every successful grant proposal: • How to introduce yourself, your program, and your achievements • How to describe your goals-and what funding will accomplish • What you should include as your supporting documents With this comprehensive, user-friendly approach to grant writing, you'll be able to tackle the various proposal formats, create a professional purpose statement, and back up your plan with solid data. Plus, you'll discover some insider secrets that will really get the attention you want-and the funding you need.
Hanberg, E. (2009). The little book of gold: Fundraising for small (and very small) nonprofits.
Tacoma, WA: Erik Hanberg
The Little Book of Gold is dedicated to helping small (and very small) non-profits unlock their fundraising potential. Avoid common pitfalls and get tips on proven methods that work. This short guide helps new Executive Directors, active board chairs, and other key staff in charge of fundraising to learn the basics of professional and sustainable fundraising. Geared specifically for non-profits with small and very small budgets (a few hundred thousand dollars a year down to the smallest budgets).
Heyman, D. R. (2011). Nonprofit management 101: A complete and practical guide for leaders and professionals. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley, John & Sons, Incorporated. This is a comprehensive handbook for leading a successful nonprofit. It can educate and empower a whole generation of nonprofit leaders and professionals by bringing together top experts in the field to share their knowledge and wisdom gained through experience. This book provides nonprofit professionals with the