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About me: Ideal essay writing plan
Start with a sentence that interests the reader. The topic of the essay interests you because you are the author of this essay, but the reader does not necessarily treat it the same way. Typically, readers are very selective about
what they are willing to pay attention to and what not. If the first paragraph does not impress them, they will not read further, so it is very important to start the essay with a sentence that will immediately capture the attention of the reader. If this sentence is logically connected with the rest of the text, there will be nothing wrong with using it as a decoy.
Do not worry if you can’t immediately come up with a “hook” for catching a reader! Many authors leave the first phrase at the end, as it is easier to come up with when the text of the essay is ready. A very good example is "Write my essay better for me"
Try to start with a curious and little-known fact or statistics. For example, if you are writing an essay on the growing problem of obesity among children around the world, you can start like this: “Contrary to the widespread belief that obesity among children is only a problem of rich and spoiled Westerners, the WHO report contains information that over 30% of preschoolers in developing countries are overweight or obese. ”
You can also start with a terrific description or picture, if that is appropriate in your composition. Try to start the summer vacation essay as follows: “When I felt the heat of the sun penetrating through the thick crowns, and heard somewhere in the distance a cry of monkeys, I realized that I was in an amazing place.”
Lead readers to the essence of the essay. A good first sentence may grab the attention of the reader, but if you do not continue to develop the thought, he will quit reading in the middle. After the first sentence, one or two phrases should follow, which logically connect the first sentence and the main text. Typically, these sentences are a continuation of the first phrase and expand the context.
For example, if you write about obesity, you can continue as follows: “Obesity among children is a serious problem that affects both rich and poor countries.” This sentence will explain the importance of the problem described in the first sentence and place it in a wider context.
In the case of an essay about the holidays, you can write the following continuation: “I ended up in the jungle of the Tortuguero National Park most often, and there I discovered all the facets of the word“ to be mistaken ”. This proposal explains to the reader where the original image came from, and brings it to the essence of the essay, hinting that the author was lost and was mistaken in something.
Tell the reader what your essay is about. Most often, essays are not just descriptions. They cannot exist merely to tell you something in simple words. As a rule, the author of an essay has a specific goal. The composition may be aimed at making the reader change his mind about a certain issue. The writer may also seek to convince the reader to do something for a specific reason or want to shed light on something that is usually misunderstood. He may also want to simply tell a story that would make the reader think. Whatever the writer’s intention, in the introduction he must explain to the reader what the purpose of this essay is. Thanks to this, the reader will be able to understand whether he should read the entire text or not.
If you go back to the example of obesity, you can summarize as follows: "The purpose of this essay is to analyze current trends in the degree of obesity among children around the world and make recommendations to combat this problem." This will simply and clearly explain what your goal is, and the reader will know exactly what he should expect.
In the essay on the holidays, you can continue as follows: “This is a story about the summer spent in Costa Rica. About the summer, which could not prevent anything from becoming a turning point: neither spider bites, nor rotten bananas, nor the disease known as “Montezuma’s revenge.” This will make the reader understand what he has to learn about traveling to another country, while hinting at what happened to the author and what will be discussed in the main part of the essay.
If desired, outline the structure of the essay. Sometimes at the entry stage it is important to think about exactly how you plan to achieve your goal. It may be useful to break up the essay into distinct, distinct parts, because it will be easier for the reader to absorb the text. If you are a student or student, this skill is also useful to you, because many educators require this. However, it is not worth listing all the points in the essay. It also happens, especially if the essay is written in simple language about something frivolous that the listing of parts makes the text machine. Most likely, this will scare the reader away, because he will immediately find a lot of information.
In the case of the essay on obesity, you can continue as follows: “This essay deals with three health problems: the increasing availability of high-calorie foods, lack of exercise and the growing popularity of fixed-line leisure activities.” If your essay is written clearly and in the case, listing the main points will not be a bad idea, since it will help the reader immediately understand how the main text of the essay is related to the introduction.
At the same time, in the essay on the holidays this should not be done. Since we already decided that this essay would be easy and unobtrusive, it would be strange to write something like this: “Having explored urban life in the capital of San Jose and rural life in the jungle of Tortuguero, I changed as a person.” This is not a terrible sentence, but it does not fit well with all the sentences preceding it, because it has a rigid structure that is not needed here.
Formulate the main position of the essay, if necessary. The main point is one sentence that describes the key statement in the essay as accurately and concisely as possible. When writing some essays as a study paper or as part of a standard exam, a basic position in the introduction is mandatory. Even if you do not have such requirements, it will be useful to clearly articulate the main thesis of the work. Typically, the main position is placed near the end of the first paragraph, although there are no strict rules.
Since the essay on obesity deals with an important topic, and you will write in a simple, non-descriptive language, you can formulate the main position as follows: "Based on the analysis of research data, this essay will give recommendations on possible ways to reduce the level of obesity." Such a thesis in a few words will explain to the reader what the task of the essay is.
In the essay on the holidays this is not required. Since the mood, the story and the description of something personal are more important here, a straightforward phrase like: “This vacation describes my holidays in Costa Rica in detail” will sound strained and inappropriate.
Set the tone for your composition. The introduction should not only explain what will be discussed, but also tell how exactly you will talk about it. Your writing style is another factor that can attract or repel the reader. If the introduction language is simple, pleasant and appropriate for this topic, your readers will read everything to the end much more willingly than if the text is confused, in it you will skip from topic to topic, and the tone of the narrative will be heterogeneous.
Pay attention to the suggestions that we used in the examples above. Both the essay on obesity and the essay on the holidays have their own style, and both texts are written in an understandable language that is suitable for these topics. The obesity essay addresses a serious topic and is an analytical text related to a medical problem, so the proposals can be rigorous in the case. The composition about the holidays is a fascinating text about amazing adventures that had a significant impact on the author, so the proposals are more lightweight, and they contain many interesting details that reflect the author’s desire to get acquainted with the new.
Cut back! One of the most important rules regarding introductions is the following - the shorter the introduction, the better. If you can communicate all the important information in five sentences instead of six, then do so. If you can replace a complex and incomprehensible word with a simple and common one, replace it (for example, it is better to fix “initiate” by “start”). If you can convey to the reader the meaning of the phrase in 10 words, and not in 12, do so. If you have the opportunity to make the introduction shorter, without losing quality and clarity of the text, always choose the short option. Remember that the introduction leads the reader to the essence of your essay and is not the essay itself, so do not stretch the introduction.
As mentioned above, you need to strive for brevity, but you should not reduce the introduction so that it becomes incomprehensible and illogical. For example, in the essay on obesity, do not shorten the phrase: “Obesity among children is a serious problem that affects both rich and poor countries,” to: “Obesity is a big problem.” The second sentence does not reflect the whole essence of the problem. Your essay focuses on the problem of increasing obesity among children around the world, not the problem.


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