Canonical basis of an ideal of a quadratic order

Let $K$ be a quadratic number field.
Let $R$ be an order of $K$, $D$ its discriminant.
I am interested in the ideal theory on $R$ because it is closely related to the theory of binary quadratic forms as shown in this.

By this question, $1, \omega = \frac{(D + \sqrt D)}{2}$ is a basis of $R$ as a $\mathbb{Z}$-module.
Let $I$ be a non-zero ideal of $R$.
It is easy to see that there exist integers $a \gt 0, c \gt 0, b$ such that $I = \mathbb{Z}a + \mathbb{Z}(b + c\omega)$. $a$ is the smallest positive integer contained in $I$.
$c$ is the smallest postive integer $y$ such that there exist integer $x$ such that $x + y\omega \in I$.
Since $a\omega \in I$, $a \equiv 0$ (mod $c$).
It is easy to see that we can choose $b$ such that $0 \le b \lt a$.
I came up with the following proposition(see my answer below).

Proposition
Let $K, R, \omega$ be as above.
Let $I$ be a non-zero ideal of $R$.
Then there exist unique integers $a, b, c$ such that $I = \mathbb{Z}a + \mathbb{Z}(b + c\omega),
a \gt 0, c \gt 0, 0 \le b \lt a, a \equiv 0$ (mod $c$), $b \equiv 0$ (mod $c$).

My question
How do you prove the proposition?
I would like to know other proofs based on different ideas from mine.
I welcome you to provide as many different proofs as possible.
I wish the proofs would be detailed enough for people who have basic knowledge of introductory algebraic number theory to be able to understand.

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