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Starting an essay can be tough. It’s easy to claim you have writer’s block or that the creative juices just aren’t flowing today, but eventually you’re going to have to bite the bullet and write your essay. And unfortunately, once your essay is written it’s still not done, because then comes the editing phase. Lucky for you, we’ve compiled a list of useful tips to help you get into the writing mood, and to ensure that what you end up handing in to your teacher is guaranteed to impress. I also recommend students to seek essay writing help from friends, relatives and colleagues. Some may charge a small fee but it is worth it.
1. Get Your Research Done First
Once you’ve chosen a topic, do as much research as possible on that topic. Use all the resources at your disposal – books, websites, journals etc… Keep all relevant research in a single document so it’s easy to go back to. Having a bit of background information on your topic will make it easier to form a thesis.
Though it’s very likely your thesis will have changed by the time you finish your essay, writing your thesis is a good way to start. The thesis is a clear statement that your essay will be centered around. Once you know this, it will be easier to start writing as you’ll have an idea of what you need to prove or argue.
Writing an essay out of order can be a useful technique when trying to force yourself to write an essay. The introduction can sometimes be the hardest part of an essay, so don’t stress over finishing it first. If you wait until you’ve written your body paragraphs, you won’t have to work at writing your introduction, it will come naturally to you as you already know exactly what the rest of your paper says.
4. Write Topic Sentences
A major criticism by teachers is that an essay is unclear or vague. Try and prevent getting comments like this by writing out a clear topic sentence for every paragraph. Your topic sentence should include what you are trying to prove in your essay (paraphrase your thesis) as well as what the specific paragraph will be discussing.
5. Use Evidence
This may seem obvious, but it’s very important, and there is a specific way you can use evidence in your essay. Each body paragraph should have 2-3 pieces of evidence in it minimum. A clear, organized way of structuring your body paragraphs is to describe the first piece of evidence, and then explain how this evidence is significant to your argument/how it proves your thesis (answer the dreaded “so what?” question). The key is to relate all evidence back to your thesis statement. Repeat the “describe and explain” model for each piece of evidence.