HR Services Proposal
HR Services Proposal Summarize your HR services.

HR Services Proposal

The HR Services Proposal template summarizes services to be provided to a prospective client by an HR Consultant. This document is typically delivered after an initial discovery meeting has been conducted.

Preview This Template


A human resources (HR) services proposal is a document that outlines the scope and terms of your work as a consultant tasked with improving HR management for a client. The template includes an introduction and overview, your HR services proposal, which includes initial approach. proposed services, fees and timelines.

The template also includes information about your HR Consulting Practice: your name, industries, menu of services and standard fees. Finally, the template concludes with a list of housekeeping items that you will want to include in a contract agreement signed by both parties.

Why Use the HR Services Proposal

  • To describe the services you propose to deliver to a client, and associated fees, in a concise and easy-to-read layout.

Benefits of the HR Services Proposal

  • It ensures the HR Consultant and client are on the same page regarding the pain points to be addressed.
  • It ensures the client fully understands the way in which the HR Consultant's services will be executed.
  • It gives the client a good idea on the cost involved/budget required in engaging the HR Consultant's services.
  • It allows both parties to clarify any misunderstandings.

Download the HR Services Proposal

Download the HR Services Proposal template! The template is included in the HR Consulting Kit, a comprehensive kit that features templates & best practices to set up & manage your HR consulting practice.

Tips for customizing your HR Services Proposal

  • Be succinct. Do not include any information that is not relevant or will not have any impact on the proposal. Your contacts are most probably members of the top management/executive team and they don't have the luxury of time to read through pages of texts that's don't provide much value. 
  • Articulate your value propositions. Put lots of thoughts into why your potential client should choose you over other HR consultants. Where possible, provide brief examples and measurable achievements of how you've helped past clients. If this is your first potential client, refer to your achievements at your previous workplace.  
  • Check for tone and language used. Avoid rhetorical flourishes. Aim for a professional looking and sounding proposal. Be careful with throwing too many HR jargons in an attempt to showcase your expertise. If there's a more simplistic word, consider using it as your proposal may also be read by decision makers who do not have HR experience/training.