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Responding to RFPs can be a rewarding and lucrative choice for your business; but, before you can respond to one, you need to know where to find them! In our latest blog post, we cover the ins and outs of finding public and private RFP opportunities.
Your organization needs to build a new website. You’ve been chosen to spearhead the project. Now, it’s time to build a Request for Proposal (RFP) – and of course, you’ve never done this before! What is an RFP? How do you even construct one? Where do you look for help?
You have to respond to an RFP or other type of bid request. It’s not always enjoyable but it’s easier when you have a solid, strong chance of being selected. What can you do to not just respond…but to WIN?
The world of bidding on government projects can seem daunting! For one thing, there are a myriad of bid document types, and to make things worse, similar or identical document types often have different names or abbreviations, depending on the preferences of the entity that issued them. We’ll break down the differences for you in our latest article.
Your organization has a service or product to sell. It’s time to respond to a client’s Request for Proposal (RFP) – don’t panic! What are the steps in the process? How can you be sure to respond correctly and on time?
A Request for Proposal, or RFP, is by far the most common way for the government – and some private companies – to acquire goods and services. When an organization needs a product or service, they may write up and publish an RFP, and ask for qualified vendors to apply in a specified way. Simply put, it’s a document that lays out an organization’s needs and asks for solutions from applicants, who are applying to win the right to complete the project.