Sponsors would usually provide money for both psychological and logical reasons. Proposal psychologics tend to the emotional needs of the sponsor. The components that can be found in a successful proposal include passion, ownership, energy, trust, and commitment. Sponsors use grants as investments. Sponsors need to feel that you are serious about helping them with their problems. One example can be a proposal to a federal agency and a private college that describes its long history of achievement by working with community partners, controlling national programs that helps the intended population, and institutionalizing project activities. The project partners have worked with grant related initiatives which includes a six-year joint teacher education program among the Midwestern Regional College and the College of Native Americans. The ideas the project director has for Native American middle school kids includes Achievement in Math, Math and Science Immersion and Kids Math Camp.  As long as a proposal expresses interest and concern for the values and ideal of the sponsor, there is a good chance for success. 
Summative Evaluation - Primarily quantitative in nature, the
summative evaluation will begin with the establishment of baseline data
at the beginning of the Project (using a random sample of mothers of young
children to assess their food and nutrition knowledge) and then be conducted
at 6 month intervals (just prior to each group of volunteers completing
their Project service). Data for the summative evaluation will focus on the two primary goals of the project and the objectives of each.