How To Write An Effective Grant Proposal | A Nonprofit's Guide (2022)

How To Write An Effective Grant Proposal | A Nonprofit's Guide (1)

Let’s pause…

Before you go ahead and dive deep into nonprofit grant proposal writing, take a moment to ask yourself:

“Does my nonprofit need to be applying for a grant in the first place?”

For many nonprofits, grants are very appealing. They can provide the opportunity for an organization or business to make a significant impact on its community that it would otherwise be unable to fund.

On the other hand, writing effective grant proposals can seem like stepping into a confusing, long labyrinth, and one that comes with many strings attached.

Therefore, it’s important to know if applying to grants is the right decision for funding your nonprofit, amongst many other funding sources at your disposal. And if so, how much energy should you invest in the process? Now, let’s understand the basics of grants, different types of grants, and how your nonprofit can write an effective grant proposal step by step.

Table of Contents:

  1. What are Grants?
  2. What is Grant Proposal?
  3. Different types of grants?
  4. How do I know if I should apply for a grant? And where can I find them?
  5. The most common myths about nonprofit grants
  6. How to Write an Effective Grant Proposal
  7. Grant Proposals: The Basics
  8. 9 Essential Components of a Good Grant Proposal [Template]
  9. Grant Proposal Cover Letter (Format, Samples, and Tips)
  10. Grant Proposal Examples with Sample

What are Grants?

A grant is a bounty, contribution, gift, or subsidy (in cash or kind) bestowed by a government or other organization (called the grantor) for specified purposes to an eligible recipient (called the grantee).

Grants are usually conditional upon certain qualifications as to the use, maintenance of specified standards, or a proportional contribution by the grantee or other grantor(s).

Business Dictionary

Grants are typically awarded to nonprofit organizations for a distinct program or purpose. Grantmaker generally focus their “giving” on:

  • A specific population (such as children or organizations in New York)
  • Certain types of nonprofits (such as animal shelters or environmental groups)
  • Particular types of support (such as program development or funding for equipment)

What is Grant Proposal?

A grant proposal is a request that a funder joins the nonprofit as a partner to achieve specific results. It is an appeal for money (a grant) that is sent to either a profit or non-profit grant-awarding organization. Every year, many corporations, organizations, and government agencies dispense billions of dollars in grants to companies for addressing issues these organizations are interested in. At its best, a grant proposal must be a persuasive and well-supported argument for change.

How To Write An Effective Grant Proposal | A Nonprofit's Guide (2)

Different Types of Grants

Grants can provide different types of support for your organization.

For example:

(Video) How To Write A Grant Proposal Step-by-Step 2022 | Things Have Changed!

  • Operating support or unrestricted funding is a grant for day-to-day operating costs. It is used to support the general work of an organization and is not dedicated to a particular purpose or project.
  • Capital support is most commonly given for specific capital campaigns. These involve building construction or acquisition, land acquisition, renovations, remodeling, or the rehabilitating of property.
  • Program development grantsor restricted funding provide funding for a particular purpose or project. This is the most common type of grant funding.
    • Example: Technology Grants for Nonprofits which can help nonprofits leverage technology for their mission.

Pro tip: Grant-based funding isn’t sustainable alone. It has to be part of a diversified fundraising plan. Many fundraising experts recommend that no more than 20% of your funding comes from grants. Any more than that and you risk sinking your organization if a key grant falls through.

How do I know if I should apply for a grant? And where can I find them?

Grants are most certainly not the answer to securing funds quickly or in a pinch.

However, they are a great solution for nonprofits looking to raise the funds necessary to carry out carefully planned programs.

Read more about where to find grants for your nonprofit here.

Check out winning grant proposals at Grantspace.

The most common myths about nonprofit grants

1. Foundations and corporations are like Santa Claus.

While there’s indeed a lot of money available to nonprofits out there, over 50 billion dollars to be precise, this money isn’t just sitting there waiting for you to ask for it. You’ll need to put the work in, and the requirements can be demanding.

2. Only big nonprofits can apply.

There are grants out there for all types and sizes of nonprofits. In addition to that, while many grants are project-specific, there are plenty of grants that are unrestricted and can fund some of your operating costs or capital campaigns as well.

3. Grant writing is a mysterious, strange art.

While there’s definitely a lot to learn about how to write excellent, winning grant proposals, it’s also not magic. Once you learn the basics, developing a winning nonprofit grant proposal is quite logical.

How To Write An Effective Grant Proposal | A Nonprofit's Guide (3)

How to Write an Effective Grant Proposal [Step-by-Step]

  • Step 1: Be Prepared
  • Step 2: Don’t Be Generic
  • Step 3: Data Yet Again
  • Step 4: Review and Get a Fresh Perspective
  • Step 5: Get Clear and Concise
  • Step 6: Double-Check

1. Be Prepared

First, create a diversified fundraising plan – where grants are only one of the funding sources.

Take time to analyze if applying for a grant is really the best way to fund the desired project/campaign.

Commit yourself to apply to a grant only if you match all the foundation’s qualifications and you’re willing to research and write tailored applications for each foundation. Also, apply only for the kinds of funding you already identified you are pursuing in your fundraising plan. This will save everyone time and energy.

Additionally, make sure you have the resources and time to research foundations and grant writing opportunities for your organization. Really ask yourself if your organization has the capacity to accomplish what is asked.

Furthermore, find a qualified writer who has experience writing grants, or invest in grant writingtraining for an existing staff member.

Pro tip: Create a grant calendar that includes all the important dates and deadlines for grants you wish to apply for in the next year or two.

2. Don’t Be Generic

If you want to have any chance at all at getting your grant application approved, you can’t write one generic application and send off duplicates to different foundations. This makes it appear to a reviewer that your application is an afterthought, and that’s not a good thing.

(Video) How to Write a Winning Grant Proposal for Non Profits (FREE Template)

The most essential guidelines of them all: you need to tailor your application to whichever organization you’re submitting it to.

To do that, you’ll need to do some intense research. Carefully examine the call for proposals and the organization’s website. This can help you draw connections that may then aid you in preparing your application.

Grantmakers are usually looking for a specific cause or subject to fund, so always make sure to thoroughly read what the grantmaker is interested in understanding. Ensure that it’s relevant to your organization’s mission before applying.

Pro tip: Never compromise your mission or beliefs in order to get any kind of funding.

3. Data Yet Again

Data is what wins grants.

Even if you hire the most experienced grant writer, messy data that are sprinkled throughout the organization will prevent grant-writing from ever even getting started.

If you don’t collect relevant data, as well as manage and update it, there’s not much that can be done.

A warm storymight get someone to give you $20 out of their pocket. But a foundation with $50,000 grants can’t give based on heart-warming stories alone.

Successful grant applications focus on the impact. The best grant proposals distill into clear and plain language the need that the grant will address and the unique approach that the organization’s proposed initiative takes to do so.

Pro tip: Search the Internet for previously funded grant applications that have been posted online by organizations that received grant awards. Learn from a mixture of grant applications that were funded by the federal government, foundations, and corporations.

How To Write An Effective Grant Proposal | A Nonprofit's Guide (4)

Before Submitting the Grant Proposal:

1. Review And Get A Fresh Perspective

When we’ve been reading, speaking, living, and breathing our nonprofit – we can become a bit blind to the language we’re using.

Assume that the funder isn’t familiar at all with the work that you do. Write as if the funder will be hearing about your nonprofit for the first time.

Avoid jargon and abbreviations. If you’re struggling to take a step back, it can be helpful to ask for someone who’s less familiar with the work that you do to take a look and give you their feedback (e.g. a friend or a willing acquaintance).

2. Get Clear And Concise

Funders will lose interest if your application is too difficult to understand or takes too much of their time.

No one should be trying to figure out what you’re trying to say or what you’re asking for the money for. Be clear and straightforward in your request.

(Video) How to Write a Grant Proposal for a Nonprofit

3. Double-Check the Grant Application

  • Double-check spelling, calculations, and due dates.
  • Make sure to include all the required forms and necessary attachments by checking the submissions package.
  • Check that page number and font size requirements are followed and that documents are presented in the order described.
  • You may need to have your CEO and the Board President sign the cover sheet or letter.
  • Pay attention to character limits.
  • Have another staff member review the budget lines.
  • Have a clear contact from your organization.

Grant Proposals: The Basics

Before sending over a full, long grant proposal, you’d typically first send a letter of inquiry.

Many trusts and foundations require a letter of inquiry or request of an application prior to submitting your application.

The letter of inquiry serves as an introduction to your project and a way to gauge interest from the funding committee. If they want additional information, they will respond with a request for a more in-depth proposal.

The letter should be no longer than two pages.

In the letter of inquiry, be as specific as possible. Add examples in a concise, succinct manner. Keep language simple and avoid ambiguous or general generic statements.

Following the letter of inquiry, if you’re invited to send a more in-depth proposal, you’d typically send a 7-10-page document providing more information about your organization, the project, the needs, and the outcomes. This proposal typically includes a cover letter and appendices, as well.

Note that some grant foundations prefer a concise proposal of about 3-5 pages instead of this typical longer proposal. This one is sometimes referred to as a letter of proposal.

How To Write An Effective Grant Proposal | A Nonprofit's Guide (5)

9 Essential Components of a Good Grant Proposal [Template Included]

Note that different foundations and grantmakers might require a different format. Always carefully read the call for proposals before embarking on the writing process.

The grant proposal writing process consists of the following stages:

1. Proposal Summary

Provide a short overview of the entire proposal. Include the funds you’re requesting through the grant, as well as the resources that others will contribute.

2. Introduction to the Applicant

Describe your nonprofit organization and make a case for your credibility. Explain why you can be trusted to steward the funds responsibly. Also share your organization’s history, your success record, and why you’re the right fit for the project.

3. The Need/The Problem Statement

Establish the need for your project. Demonstrate who will benefit and how will they benefit. State the consequences of not funding the project and the needs not being addressed. This should be a factual, well-documented description of the situation. Share about what concerns you and why it matters.

Pro tip: Incorporate a case study of a real beneficiary your organization has served. Show a real need of a real person (of course – change the name for confidentiality reasons). Explain your time frame, and why securing funding is critical now.

4. The Objectives and Outcomes

What are the desired outcomes? Define the goals and state how you will measure whether you’ve achieved them.Lay downthe specific, measurable outcomes you expect your project activities to produce. Objectives should be consistent with your statement of need.

5. Program Plan

How are you going to execute the project? Describe the ways in which you will achieve the objectives. What will be your key activities? Provide thorough details about them. Who will do what? When and how will they do it?

(Video) Grant Writing for Nonprofits: 7 MUST Haves Before You Start

6. The Capacity

You also need to explain how your organization is preparing for the project. For example, do you have adequate, trained staff and a supportive board and community? Connect this to the time frame – how will you execute your program plan in time?

7. Evaluation Plan

Describe how you’ll evaluate that the objectives have been reached. How will you track and measure whether activities are rolling out as planned? How will you know you’re succeeding and what will tell you that?

8. Program Budget

Provide a thorough and realistic budget. You must try to include details of expenses as well as other sources of anticipated revenue. For instance, such as by the applicant organization or the resources that other partners will contribute.

9. Sustained Impact

Talk about the long-term.Does your project need continuous funds or is it a one-time undertaking? How will you continue to produce impactbeyond the period of grant funding?

Note:Some funders may require that you attach specific documents to your proposals, such as your organization’s 501(c)(3) letter from the Internal Revenue Service, a list of your board directors and their affiliations, your current operating budget, or letters from partner organizations.

How To Write An Effective Grant Proposal | A Nonprofit's Guide (6)

Grant Proposal Cover Letter (Format, Samples, and Tips)

Your Grant Proposal Cover Letter Must Include:

  • The project is mentioned in the very first line.
  • Request the grant amount
  • Describe how this project is important, and how it will further the foundation’s mission.
  • List the contents of the proposal
  • Add references to previous contacts with the foundation if any
  • Give contact details in case the funder wants any additional information
  • The cover letter must be signed by your organization’s executive director

Cover Letter Format

Find Cover Letter Format here.

A sample cover letter and sample grant proposal can be found here.

Key Tips & Strategies for Grant Proposal Cover Letter

  • Keep your cover letter brief and to the point
  • Make sure it does not repeat the information that is already in the proposal
  • Show the reader how well you understand the funder and how your grant fulfills the funder’s requirements
  • Your first paragraph should be short and succinct. Introduce your organization and tell the funder how much money you are requesting and why.
  • Include a sentence or two about what your organization does, and one research-based point that shows the need that your organization addresses.
  • Limit your cover letter to one page with three or four paragraphs.
  • Use the same date that you’ll be sending the complete grant application to the funding source. You want to create documents that are consistent.
  • Close your cover letter with a summarizing paragraph. Share a closing thought about what this funding partnership can mean for the future of your project’s target audience.
  • At the bottom of your letter, include ENCLOSURES or ATTACHMENTS.

Examples of Grant Proposals for Nonprofit Organizations (Sample):

Take inspiration from some of the most successful grant proposals:

  1. Kennett Area Senior Center: This application was submitted to the community foundation in the county where the Kennett Area Senior Center operates to request funding to provide needed services and assistance to local senior citizens. Read and learn from it here.
  2. Arts Funding Grant Proposals: This proposal is another example of a comprehensive and well-written grant proposal. Read it here.
  3. Sample Youth Program Funding Proposals: Here are examples of William T Grant Scholars Proposals. Read them here.

Over To You

Winning a grant is almost like completing a long-distance run. Grant applications are often rejected the first time.

It’s important to have an existing relationship with the grant-giving organization to improve the likelihood of acceptance. Like all fundraising, no might mean “no for now” and much of it boils down to relationships.

For that reason, if your grant proposal is rejected, respond graciously. Contact the funder to ask if you might try to submit again with appropriate changes or if they might still be interested later in a different project. However, don’t become a pest or turn sour – don’t burn the bridge!

You may not be able to control everything that influences the decisions of grant-givers. However, you can increase your chances of approval by clearly communicating your organization’s mission and credibility, stating the need for the project and how you’ll be meeting that need, and your passion for what you are trying to accomplish.

Choose Donorboxas your donation system and check out our Nonprofit blogfor more nonprofit resources and tips.

(Video) Grant Writing for Nonprofits: REAL Application Walk-Through (Dreyfus Foundation)


What are the elements of a good grant proposal? ›

Basic Elements of a Grant Proposal
  • Summary or Abstract. Who is making the application. ...
  • Introduction: Project Staff and Project. ...
  • Problem or Need Statement. ...
  • Objectives: "Measurable" Accomplishments. ...
  • Methodology: Activities. ...
  • Evaluation (Where Appropriate) ...
  • Budget.

How many pages should a grant proposal be? ›

The grant proposal as a whole, not including supple- mentary materials, should usually be five pages or less. Note: Consider using subheads for each section, such as “Organization Information,” to help you, and your reader, keep track of what you're trying to say.

How do you write a proposal for a non profit organization? ›

How to Write a Successful Non-Profit Proposal
  1. Step#1: Find the best grant for you. ...
  2. Step#2: Do your research just like with your school papers. ...
  3. Step #3: Have a clear plan. ...
  4. Step #4: LOI writing. ...
  5. Step #5: Write a full version of a proposal. ...
  6. Step #6: Meet the deadline.

How many hours does it take to write a grant proposal? ›

You may need 30-50 hours to write a foundation grant, 60-80 hours for a state grant, and at least 120 hours to complete more complex federal grants. When preparing, it is a must to properly estimate the TOTAL amount of time you will need to finalize the work.

What are 5 Things All proposals should include? ›

  • Key Elements of a Complete Proposal. ...
  • Cover. ...
  • Table of Contents. ...
  • Abstract (also called Project Summary) ...
  • Project Description (also called Narrative or Research Plan) ...
  • Budget Explanation (also called Budget Justification) ...
  • Vita (also called Resume or Biographical Sketch) ...
  • Other Support (also called Current and Pending Support)

What are the four 4 main components of a proposal? ›

Basic Components of a Proposal
  • Cover or Title Page. The Title Page contains the following information: ...
  • Abstract or Project Summary. The abstract outlines the proposed research, including the objectives, methodology, and significance of the research.
  • Statement of Work. ...
  • Budget.

What are the basics of grant writing? ›

There are a few basic steps of the grant writing process you should know: grant prospect research, first contact, research and discussion, write and submit, and follow up.

What is the format for a proposal? ›

Here's the general structure of a proposal: As you can see, a proposal generally consists of: Introduction: A brief overview of the problem, solution, costs, and benefits. Issue: The main definition of the issue, including subject, purpose, main argument, background information and importance.

Is writing a grant proposal hard? ›

Grant writing tends to be hard because it is intricate and has a number of components to learn. If you come to grant writing with strong writing skills, knowledge of the grant writing process broadly, and a basic understanding of what grant funding is, you'll probably be able to learn grant writing quickly.

What is the difference between a grant and a proposal? ›

The grant is the money, and the proposal is the document you submit to request the money. The proposal comes first, and (fingers crossed) the grant funding follows.

How do you begin a proposal? ›

  1. Introduce yourself and provide background information. ...
  2. State your purpose for the proposal. ...
  3. Define your goals and objectives. ...
  4. Highlight what sets you apart. ...
  5. Briefly discuss budget and how funds will be used. ...
  6. Finish with a call to action and request a follow-up. ...
  7. Close the letter and provide contact details.

How do I write a letter of intent for a non profit grant? ›

It should be a concise, executive summary that provides enticing information to inspire the reader to continue. Include the name of your organization, the grant you are applying for, and/or the amount of money you are requesting as well as a short description of the project involved.

What is a strategic plan for a nonprofit? ›

A nonprofit strategic plan is the formal process an organization creates to accomplish their goals and objectives for the year. It's often a guiding document that is used to turn goals into actions.

How many goals should a grant proposal have? ›

Normally includes at least three (3) objectives, with at least three (3) activities for each objective. Activities may be duplicated between objectives. Narrative, Research Design) Describes the methods and procedures, plan of work, project activities, and timelines of the proposed project.

How much should a grant proposal cost? ›

Typical grant writing costs range from $20 per hour for new grant writers up to $150 per hour for experienced grant writers who have won many grants. Standard, intermediate fees range from $30 to $75 per hour. You can expect to pay between this amount if you are paying freelance grant writer fees.

What are the steps in the grant process? ›

The Grants Life Cycle has three major stages: pre-award, award, and post-award. The applicant / recipient and awarding agency have unique roles in each stage. The duration of an award may vary depending on the nature of the project.

What are the 3 main types of proposals? ›

Types of proposals
  • Formally solicited.
  • Informally solicited.
  • Unsolicited.

What are the three major sections of a proposal? ›

Proposals are often organized into three sections:Technical, Management and Cost.

What is the most important section of a proposal? ›

Statement of Work, Scope of Work or Research Plan The Statement of Work is the most important part of any proposal. This section is sometimes referred to as the Scope of Work, the Research Plan, or the Protocol.

How do you write a proposal example? ›

How to write a project proposal
  1. Step 1: Define the problem. ...
  2. Step 2: Present your solution. ...
  3. Step 3: Define your deliverables and success criteria. ...
  4. Step 4: State your plan or approach. ...
  5. Step 5: Outline your schedule and budget. ...
  6. Step 6: Tie it all together. ...
  7. Step 7: Edit/proofread your proposal.
18 May 2022

What should be avoided when writing a grant? ›

10 Most Common Grant Writing Mistakes
  • Not following instructions. ...
  • Failing to thoroughly research the funders' interests. ...
  • Focusing the proposal on the needs of your organization. ...
  • Careless editing. ...
  • Preaching to the choir. ...
  • Not asking for the money. ...
  • Asking for the wrong amount. ...
  • Submitting sloppy budgets.

When writing a grant proposal What is the first step? ›

The Six Steps of Effective Grant Writing
  1. Step One: Take a Good Hard Look. Take an honest inventory of your organization's grant-readiness. ...
  2. Step Two: Set Reasonable, Mission-Oriented Goals. ...
  3. Step Three: Prepare For the Process. ...
  4. Step Four: Research! ...
  5. Step Five: Write Like You Mean It. ...
  6. Step Six: Submit!
10 Mar 2015

What is the first step in grant writing? ›

The first step is to identify your community and department's current needs during your strategic planning sessions. Where would your community benefit from grant funding? The best way to do that is to give priority to those areas that will produce the most measurable impact on your department and your community.

What are the 7 parts of research proposal? ›

Your proposal should include each of the components of the research proposal (title, abstract, table of contents, introduction, literature review, method, discussion, budget).

What is the hardest part about grant writing? ›

Scientists often write for a specific audience and with a lot of jargon. Perhaps one of the hardest parts of creating a grant proposal is adjusting your writing so that it's clear, concise, and for a broad, nonacademic audience.

Why do grant proposals fail? ›

Grantseekers fail to carefully review and meticulously follow funder instructions, policies, and guidelines. The proposal hasn't adequately expressed the severity of the need. Proposals are boiler plated and shot gunned instead of tailored for each funder. Proposals are not consistent from section to section.

What makes a good grant writer? ›

A good grant writer will be devoted to the organization's goals and ideals and will be driven to succeed in winning grants. They will persist in pursuing grants that will fit in with the organization's research projects, even though there may be setbacks. You can't win them all, but never give up!

Do grant proposals need a cover page? ›

Cover letters are typically only requested by foundations and corporations. Government grants do not usually ask for cover letters because they have very specific proposal layouts and requirements. You will only submit a cover letter if the funder requests one.

How do you write a grant purpose statement? ›

5 Tips for Writing a Needs Statement for a Grant Proposal
  1. Focus on the Main Problem. You should clearly identify the main issue that you hope to address. ...
  2. Link Your Project with the Funder's Objectives. ...
  3. Use Both Hard Statistics and Human Stories. ...
  4. Emphasize the Urgency of the Need. ...
  5. Make Sure Your Needs Statement is Error Free.
1 Nov 2021

What does LOI stand for in grant writing? ›

A Letter of Intent/Inquiry (LOI) is an opportunity to introduce your proposed project to a funder and to elicit feedback that hopefully leads to an invitation to submit a full proposal. A letter of inquiry is not a vague exploration of an idea.

How many pages should a letter of intent be? ›

Size and format

Your letter of intent should be one to two pages of succinctly written prose, or 400 to 800 words including a brief reference list.

What are the 5 P's of strategic management? ›

Each of the 5 Ps stands for a different approach to strategy:
  • Plan.
  • Ploy.
  • Pattern.
  • Position.
  • Perspective.

What are the five 5 tasks in strategic planning? ›

There are five essential tasks of strategic management. They include developing a strategic vision and mission, setting objectives, crafting tactics to achieve those objectives, implementing and executing the tactics, and evaluating and measuring performance.

› ... › Nonprofit Organizations ›

Writing grant proposals doesn't have to be a mystery. Here are the basics for every part of yours, from coer letter and summary to methods and evaluation.
A proposal is an essential marketing document that helps cultivate an initial professional relationship between an NGO and a donor agency over a project to be i...

How do you write an introduction for a grant proposal? ›

The introduction should cover the key elements of your proposal, including a statement of the problem, the purpose of research, research goals or objectives, and significance of the research.

How do I start a grant writing? ›

How to Become a Grant Writer: 6 Steps to Success
  1. Earn an Undergraduate Degree.
  2. Secure a Certification.
  3. Volunteer at Local Nonprofits.
  4. Build a Network.
  5. Title Yourself as a Grant Writer.
  6. Join an Association.
  7. Written Communication.
  8. Research and Industry Knowledge.

How do I begin my introduction? ›

It should begin by providing your reader a general understanding of the overall topic. The middle of the introduction should narrow down the topic so your reader understands the relevance of the topic and what you plan to accomplish in your paper.

Is grant writing difficult? ›

Grant writing tends to be hard because it is intricate and has a number of components to learn. If you come to grant writing with strong writing skills, knowledge of the grant writing process broadly, and a basic understanding of what grant funding is, you'll probably be able to learn grant writing quickly.

What makes a good grant writing? ›

A good grant writer will be devoted to the organization's goals and ideals and will be driven to succeed in winning grants. They will persist in pursuing grants that will fit in with the organization's research projects, even though there may be setbacks. You can't win them all, but never give up!

What should I know before writing a grant? ›

Top 5 Things to Do to Prepare for Starting a Grant
  • Identify Your Team. Whether your non-profit is large or small, assembling your team for the grant writing process is an important first step. ...
  • Read the Instructions. ...
  • Set Deadlines. ...
  • Research the Funder. ...
  • Talk Budget.
25 Oct 2022

What skills are needed for grant writing? ›

The key skills of a Grant Writer are:
  • Excellent written communication skills.
  • Top-shelf research skills.
  • Ability to understand the needs of both the agency in need of funding and the organization that is offering the grant money.
  • Great organizational skills.
  • Being able to understand and execute complex instructions.


1. The 10 Common Elements of a Grant Proposal: Grant Writing for Nonprofits
(Boss on a Budget - Build a Strong Nonprofit)
2. How To Write a Grant Proposal | Grant Writing For Nonprofits
3. How to write basic nonprofit grant proposals?
(Susan Woods Nonprofit Solutions)
4. Nonprofit Grant Writing Basics: How To Write A Grant For Beginners
(Cause Specialist - Empowering Nonprofits)
5. How To Write A Grant Proposal Step By Step Grant Writing For Beginners
(Nonprofit For Good)
6. Nonprofit Grant Writing Tips for Beginners
(Amber Melanie Smith)

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