I'm trying to prove the following.
There exists a strongly connected orientation of a connected, undirected graph $G$ if, and only if, $G$ has no bridge.
(An orientation of an undirected graph is a directed graph made by replacing each edge $uv$ with exactly one of the directed edges $(u,v)$ and $(v,u)$; a directed graph is strongly connected if it contains a directed path from $u$ to $v$ for every pair of distinct vertices $u$ and $v$; a bridge is an edge whose deletion disconnects the graph.)
I can prove just one side. Assume that there is no bridge in the graph. So, for vertices $u$ and $v$, we can remove the edge which is between them and still there are(is) some paths(path) in the graph which we can reach $v$ from $u$ (so still the graph is connected). Because there is no bridge in the graph and every pair of vertices are reachable from the other without the edge of between them, we can convert the undirected graph to directed graph.
how about the other side? how can I prove that?
Can I say that, because the graph is undirected and it can be converted to a digraph, for each arbitrary pair of vertices $u$ and $v$ there is a path (or maybe some paths) which we can reach $v$ from $u$ and vice versa except the directed path of between them (the edge between them). So we can remove the directed path of between them. So there is no bridge edge in the graph.