Now that you’ve created a brief and an outline for your script, it’s time to write the first draft. Remember, your script will go through several iterations. Don’t get hung up on finding the perfect phrase; get the information out of your head and clean it up afterward.
Instead of starting with the introduction, consider writing the meat of the course first. The introduction is the hardest part of any script, so if you don’t know how to start off with a strong introduction, save it for last. This ensures your introduction touches on all topics in the course, giving an accurate summary of what learners will experience.
You don’t need to start with full sentences, either. Write a skeleton outline first that shows the flow of your ideas. For example, if you were training learners on safety precautions in a hospital, your outline might look something like this: