Download this Case Study Template Pack with 19 pre-formatted templates in MS Word format, which can be easily modified to meet your next project.
You also get a free 21 page tutorial on How to Write a Case Study and an Information Gathering Form for gathering data when writing your case study.
19 Case Study Templates for only $19.99
19 MS Word Case Study Templates
The following screenshots are of the 19 case study templates which are included in the Case Study template pack.
Case Study for Construction projects
Case study for Architecture projects Construction Case StudyEnergy Case Study templateFashion Case Study TemplateHigh Finance Case Study TemplateHeath and Education Case Study Lifestyle Case StudyEngineering Case StudyBusiness Case StudyTechnology Case Study
Artistic Case Study (Chinese Dream of the Red Chamber)
Construction and Building Case Study
19 Case Study Templates for only $19.99
Case Study Template – Sample Pages
The following screenshots show the inside pages in the MS Word template.
Note that each MS Word document includes a cover page with image, a page with trademark, disclaimers and other legal text, then the table of contents, followed by the actual case study chapters. Each of these includes guidelines to help you and your team write the material, which of course, is also included in the 21-page tutorial.
Sample screenshots of MS Word template
2 Column Case Study Templates
If you want to write shorter case studies, the following templates should be helpful. These follow the classic 2-column layout and are four pages each.
2 column layout with Sky headerCharcoal background with green text2 Column layout with Blue Mountains
2 Column layout with… Ducks in a Row. Hint: They’re organized.2-column case study with black background and blue text2 column layout with Sunset in the header
Case Study: Free Downloads
You also get the following documents in your Case Study Template Pack.
How to Write a Great Case Study
If you’ve been commissioned to write a case study, or are interested in starting a lucrative career as a marketing writer, this 21 page tutorial should give you a solid understanding of the fundamentals involved. The tutorial explains:
- What is a Case Study
- Why write a Case Study
- Length, Format and Presentation
- How to Structure your Case Study
- Areas to Highlight
- Last Words
How to Write a Case Study
What is a Case Study
How to Gather Information for your Case StudyHow to use storytelling in your Case Study
Case Study Information Gathering Form
Use this form to gather information for your case study, such as your client’s background, partners involved in the project, and technical aspects of the technologies deployed in the solution. Once you have this information at your disposal, you are in a much stronger position to begin your case study.
Case Study Information Gathering Form
Case Study Checklist
Use this checklist to ensure that you covered, or have at least considered, the following areas that may be related to your case study. Please note that not every case study will require all of these sections; however you can consult this checklist both before and after preparing your draft to double-check that you have addressed all relevant areas.
Case Study Template Pack
The templates are in Microsoft Word and can be downloaded online for only $19.99. The template pack includes the following documents:
All Case Study Templates for only $19.99
File Format: The templates are in Microsoft Word (.docx) and Excel format (.xlsx).
File Size: The Download file is 10 MBs.
Opening the Files: You don’t need any special software to unzip the files. To unzip the files, right click on it, then select Extract, and save it to your computer.
Getting Started: Depending on your MS Office settings, the files may say Read Only when you open them. If this occurs, click File, Save As and save the files. There are no security settings on any of the files.
Images: All of the images in the templates are copyright free.
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Who are your Customers?
Here is a sample list of our customers.
I am here to help you with any questions. You can contact me directly if you need any helping using these templates.
What file formats do the templates work in?
The files work in MS Word 97, 2003, 2007, Office 2010, Office 2016, Windows 7, XP, Vista, and Apple iWork (if you have Word for Mac), and Google Docs.
How do I get my templates?
After you make the payment, you are sent an email. This has a link to a DownloadPage from where you can save the templates,
Where are my templates?
By default, when you download the files, they are saved to the Download folder on your computer.
What is the refund policy?
We offer a 60 days refund policy.
I have not received my product. Who do I contact?
Please email ivan at klariti.com or info at klariti.com or ivanawalsh at gmail.com. Please include your order number.
Help! I’ve accidentally deleted my templates!
Just drop us a line with the order number. We’ll send it out.
Why does my file say it’s corrupt?
If you open a zip file during the download, it may display an error message that the file is corrupt. What this means is that not all of the file have downloaded and therefore the system thinks its contents are corrupt. Please try to download the file again or contact us for assistance. Email us the receipt number you received from eJunkie and we’ll send you another copy.
How Do I Buy the Templates?
This page explains the order process.
It shows how to order templates, how can you pay (with PayPal or with Credit Cards), and how to download the template.
How do I Download the Templates?
After you buy the order, you’ll get an email with a link to download the templates.
If you have any problem downloading the templates, send me the order number and I will get back to you.
Please allow 12 hours for a response as our time zone may be different than yours.
How do I Pay with my Credit Card (Instead of PayPal)
This page explains how to buy templates using your credit card instead of PayPal.
Note: You do NOT need a PayPal account to place an order. You can pay for your order using your credit or debit card.
Read How to Pay with Your Credit Card (Instead of PayPal) here.
How Can I Contact You?
You can contact me at:
- Email: ivan at klariti.com / info at klariti.com / ivanawalsh at gmail.com
- Tel: 00.353.860.886.349
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As we’re in Europe, there may be a time difference when getting back to you.
Again, if there are any problems, just let me know.
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Being a new member of the Pauley team as content executive, I’ve been introduced to a whole new world of construction marketing. And one thing I have learnt a lot about is case studies.
Although time consuming, when you get them right, case studies play a vital role in generating leads through media coverage.
However, getting them wrong could result in wasted hours with no return…
So, three months in, and I have learnt some pretty good stuff when it comes to writing construction product manufacturer case studies. And most importantly, how to get that killer case study set for the media.
1. The Fairytale Touch…
Cringey, I know.
But in a case study your reader needs to recognise the challenge that was faced, the solution that was found and the benefits received which led to the happy ending.
Architects, admittedly, may not be enlightened by my fairytale twist, but they would want to know how a particular challenge was dealt with.
Chances are that they have experienced a similar problem that they have struggled to overcome, and you are providing them with a possible answer.
Always – as you are writing, question whether you are providing solutions for your target audience.
See below how Celotex have segregated their case study into four digestible chunks … the objective, the challenge, the solution and the outcome.
Technical information is a no-brainer for a construction specification audience.
Architects will love additional technical information that they can take away and potentially learn from.
Go the extra mile and provide technical drawings for further insight, add videos to show the entire creation, include building standards that the project adhered to.
A post from Bailey with a technical drawing included
3. Quiz the Architect
Part of providing extra technical information includes interviewing the architect.
Regardless of whether there’s a tonne of information online, getting your individual take on the piece will enable you to produce good quality, engaging content.
Ask as many questions as they can handle, from how the project progressed to their thoughts on the end result.
Most importantly, generate from it a range of engaging points that could inspire other architects.
Patrick Walls from SOUP architects discusses his own project in this two minute clip.
4. Pictures to Prospects
It’s all about images.
Images are rapidly becoming the most popular form of communication in the digital world.
You only have to look at the range of social media networks out there and see how the most successful are led – instagram, pinterest, tumblr, they’re all visual platforms.
The better quality images you can provide, the more your piece will drive engagement.
Either commission the photography or source the photographs as part of the case study research.
However when you source the images don’t settle for poor quality. This could have a detrimental affect on your case study regardless of its content.
5. Tell the Whole Story
Editors will be put out by continuous references to your product. Go for a subtle approach and discuss it where necessary, but remember to discuss the whole project.
Remember, it’s all about keeping your readers interested.
The media want a gripping story, not an overkill of one of your products. Don’t set yourself up for rejection from the start.
Then Hold Your Breath and Wait…
Send your press release to the media, step back and see the results.
The first measure of success is how well it’s received by the media. How much FOC coverage did you gain? Did you need to pay production charges?
The second measure is more about enquiries. How many leads did it generate? And I don’t mean the naff ones, I mean the good quality ones.
Then with all the information, it’s time to review the success and refine.
How could the case study have been improved? What were the flaws? How can I re-engage the target market?
Rack your brain for answers.
Discuss these with the team.
Go create a killer case study.