Ontinuum of care for maternal,newborn,and child health in Australia

Business Report
Word limit: 1200 words
When examining an issue, it is important to explore the literature (research) outlining the current debate to comprehensively map the contributing factors and subsequent factors related to the issue. A business report has four key stages to accomplish these aims:
1. Executive Summary: states the purpose or aim of the report. Provides background details relevant to the situation and summarises the problems and current recommended solutions.
2. Issue Discussion (contributing factors): Identifies the problem and states 2-3 contributing factors which have caused the issue.
3. Issue Outcomes (consequences/effects): States 2-3 points of consequence, each providing a brief summary of one of the subsequent effects of the issue
Note: a data diagram and data commentary will be integrated into the Issue Discussion or Issue Outcomes stages to support the information being presented.
4. Recommendations: states 2-3 action-oriented, concise, realistic and feasible recommendations to respond to the issue being researched.
Notes to guide your Business Report:
Business reports are used as a management tool designed to support decision-making processes by addressing the needs of a particular problem or situation. In general, the purpose of a business report is to gather information on an issue, outline the factors contributing to the issue and the outcomes resulting from the issue, examine currently available and potential solutions to respond to the issue, and demonstrate analytical reasoning skills for identifying and a?weighing-upa? solutions and outcomes. Reports typically review multiple perspectives on an issue and do not align to one single a?correcta? answer, but rather present several possible solutions.
These informative texts require writers to effectively structure language at both the macro and micro-levels simultaneously. Within the stages of a business report (i.e., executive summary, discussion, outcomes, recommendations), description language and clause structures function to discuss various aspects to the given issue. Furthermore, students are required to integrate data that illustrates and supports the information presented through the inclusion of a data diagram and an appropriately illustrative data commentary. 0% similarity please.

Ontinuum of care for maternal,newborn,and child health in Australia

i ·Brochure:
i ·Word limit: 300 words
When writing texts for different audiences, the content will often remain the same yet the way it is presented will differ. The second portion of the Business Report assignment is the development of a brochure to present much of the same content information to a non-specialised audience. It will focus in on one of the recommendations and present the a?solutiona? as an organisation or product to be a?marketeda? or a?solda? to the reader. The brochure will be of publishing quality and include four key parts:
1. Engaging Title: concisely identifies the main idea and rhetorically a?asksa? or poses the recommendation being presented.
2. Identification/Description (a?Who we area?): The group or a?ideaa? being presented is identified, defined and described
3. Context Relevance (a?What we believea?): Situates the a?organisationa? (i.e., the personified position/recommendation) within a context
4. Engagement a?Hooka?: Call to action to engage readers, aligning him/her through a response invitation
Notes to guide your brochure:
Brochure language is generally simple and short in style with fewer nominalisations and more concrete vocabulary. Brochures are written to a wider audience, assuming a a?lowera? common denominator of shared expertise and specialisation. Therefore, brochures avoid technical, abstract language and focus on concise, but less dense constructions and always use the active voice.
Title
Brief description of the problem (nominalised form)
Identification
Concisely defines and describes the entity (a?organisationa?)
Context Relevance
Situates the a?organisationa? within a context and argues for their position through belief statements
Call to Action
A direct a?call to actiona? for the reader to respond and align.
Remember: The model below is only providing an example of the brochure text; your brochure will be in a three-fold brochure format with pictures to support your text. Persuasive Brochure model (content):
Rehabilitative Probation Servicesa What does it really offer?
Who we are
Rehabilitative Probationary Services is a group of community-centred individuals proactively working toward sustainable solutions for offender re-entry. RPS cooperates with law enforcement, policy makers and community leaders to provide a seamless transition for offenders to effectively re-enter the community.
What we believe
Offender re-entry is a community processa¦
i??i a¦and as such, members of the community should have a voice in how policies are shaped and carried out. History has proven that offender re-entry programs cannot succeed without the ongoing support and input from those most invested in the community. That is why RPS engages community members to invest in the policies and practices that inform offender re-entry.
Rehabilitation is good for alla¦
i??i a¦even victims. One of the key arguments against probation services is the recurring emotional and psychological cost to the victims. RPS acknowledges the impact to victims and cooperates with community counsellors to provide the necessary support to guide victims through the processes of their offenderas rehabilitation.
Punitive Sentencing has a placea¦
i??i a¦but rather than being the norm we believe it should be the exception. RPS works closely with law enforcement and policy makers to screen suitable candidates and ensure that dangerous offenders are appropriately
Rehabilitation is more than remediationa¦
i??i a¦and effective rehabilitation, like the programs we promote, focus on harnessing and developing offendersa strengths and assets.
How you can get involved (hook)a¦
RPS members bring the voice of the community to the ears of decision-makers. We want you to help decide how offenders are reintroduced to our neighbourhoods.
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