It's considered bad science to use selective facts to go into your research. Why would you be selective with what you communicate about your project?
Loading your content with monitoring data and scientific facts — but is that really all that useful?
Does that mean your project can do everything itself?
And pick real failures if you don't want to miss a great learning opportunity
Avoid this number one mistake most projects in development cooperation do when drafting their communications strategy
Start-ups need to pitch for funding. Your project is funded already. Still, it's a good idea to communicate as if it was looking for funding.
The subject matter experts are taking forever to get their drafts done
What can you do to achieve more with your facts-driven communications efforts?
The quality of science is determined by how unbiased it selects facts, shouldn't development cooperation apply this principle when communicating its results?
It's common communications practice to publish reports, articles, or event series as being new. But is it a good one?