Grammarly gives you the option to either use the service online or as plug-in to Microsoft Office. This duality is useful because writers are not always perpetually connected to the internet. Another bonus to this approach is that you can use the web-based Grammarly as a word processor unto itself. This is great for writers who are away from their computers but can access a system that's connected to the internet. They then have the ability to write within Grammarly, check and improve the text and then email it to themselves for later use.
My experience as an executive coach suggests that for the vast majority of decisions that my clients deem to be critical, a pros-and-cons list is useful only as a very high-level preliminary thinking aid. I believe this is because the decisions leaders most often bring to coaching are ones for which they perceive the stakes as being high — the client has strong positive or negative (or both) emotions associated with possible outcomes. And when the stakes are high, the potential interference of cognitive biases, wishful thinking, self-limiting beliefs, and similar barriers to objectivity rise. High-stakes decisions therefore require approaches that address these complications. Self-awareness, reflection, and actively applying a range of mindsets are examples of alternatives to the pros-and-cons list that shed light on these hidden, unconscious cognitive biases, ultimately leading to better insights and better decision outcomes.