After the Cover Letter and Title Page, add topic pages to show that you understand the position and needs of your boss or prospective client. If your proposal is complex, you might need to begin this section with a brief summary_a page or two that states the most important points you will describe in detail in the following pages. This sort of summary is called an Executive Summary for corporate clients or a Client Summary in a less formal proposal. Your goal in this section is to describe the needs, goals, and desires of your client (i.e., the person who will make the decision about whether or not to accept your proposal). This is not yet the place to talk about what you want to offer. In this section, you must demonstrate that you understand the other party's position and requirements.
Guide them through how you are going to solve their problem. Once you've reiterated their pain, show them how you are going to relieve them of that pain. This does not mean that you should start spouting off the tools that you are going to use. Rather, you should be outline the results your client will see when working with you. Show them how you are going to meet their goals and expectations. Explain to them what metrics you will use to determine success. Let them know that you have their best interest in mind and that you know what you are doing. Now, you'll notice that there is no mention of price. That's because price doesn't matter. What truly matters to a prospect is the value that you offer and the relationship that you have built.