Structuring Your Conclusions (Part 1)
The conclusion, or brief answers section, and why it’s of critical importance to both your client audience and your internal readers, where it appears, and how you can use it to deliver what your supervisors expect of you.
Over the past few lessons, we’ve looked at how to structure your document’s fact, issue, and discussion sections. With all your work on these sections, the conclusion should just write itself, shouldn’t it?
Well, yes and no. While the work you’ve done on outlining and structuring other sections of your document will certainly help, your conclusion can’t be overlooked as a throwaway section. This is because, as we’ll see in this lesson, your supervisors and your clients have...