Lay out all of the possible problems that could delay the completion of the course of the task or project. It encourages the exchange of ideas and opinions.
Keep it short. Focus On the Why Understand why you are writing the report. Make sure to explain benefits to employees This one seems a bit obvious, but going ahead without explaining employee benefits risks employee buy-in later. Organize the body of the report logically, for example, according to core themes.
But these are all the negative effects when you are not using a progress report. Ask the proofreader to critique the report in general. This stands for Progress, Plans and Problems.
Make the progress report meet your needs Using a ready-made template does not mean that you have to adjust to its specifications. In a large-scale project, like an annual report, this section would be called an executive summary, but in a brief report, it can be referred to as an overview or summary.
Introduction — why you are writing the report, the background to it and your method for gathering information. Make sure that communication goes both ways Create a culture that allows discussions to be held from both sides and allow team members to provide feedback to their superiors as well as the other way around.
Briefly, what is the report is about?