Begin your introduction by giving the leader a contextual background of the topic. This is where you form the basis of your argument. You should also outline your position on the topic and state whether you support the topic or side against it.
Develop A Thesis Statement
A thesis statement is an essential part of your assignment writing. It's a road map that directs the reader to what they expect from the write-up. It presents your argument, and it is often placed at the end of the first paragraph. Every time you introduce an idea in your discussion, you should make sure it relates to your thesis statement.
There is no limitation on the number of paragraphs you can include in your essay, but ensure they have a similar structure.
The Main Body
In this section, you need to support the topic by elaborating your facts. There is no limitation on the number of paragraphs you can include in your essay, but ensure they have a similar structure. It is also worth mentioning that every idea should link to the primary voice of the thesis statement.
In your conclusion, you should reinstate your thesis statement and outline the major points that support your position. You should never introduce any new information on this section.
It's advisable to acknowledge the authors whose information you used in your writing. Cite the sources appropriately using guidelines from MLA, APA or Harvard. Be sure to use the correct citing format
Proofread and Edit
Before you proofread your work, take a break. The short break will help you have a fresh eye when checking your assignment. Here are some things you should check
- Correct structure
- All the relevant parts are included, such as title page, introduction, conclusion, reference list, etc.
- The content is arranged logically
- There are a flow and proper transition of one idea to another
- All sources used are cited