Writing an essay is quite a challenge, especially if you’re new to the world of academic writing. Along with following your instructor’s guidelines for format and style, you also have to be able to write about a particular topic in an interesting way—and fast! Following these steps will help make sure that your essay comes out on top:
Extraordinary Ways to Write Essay on Any Topic
Choose a Topic
You have a few options when it comes to choosing a topic:
- It should be something that interests you. If the topic doesn’t interest or excite you, then it will be difficult for readers to find any value in your essay.
- It should be relevant to your life and experiences–this means that if someone reads this essay, they should be able to tell where it comes from (you). For example, if a student wrote an essay about why people should travel more often and then never traveled before writing this paper, then there would be no reason for anyone else who read it because they wouldn’t know what was being talked about or have anything in common with him/her. However if he/she had traveled before writing this paper then maybe there would be more substance behind what was being said because now there’s evidence supporting those claims instead of just opinions alone which could make them more convincing!
- Make sure each paragraph is short enough so that readers don’t get bored halfway through reading them but also long enough so that each point gets its own section rather than mixing everything together into one giant paragraph full of run-on sentences making everything seem jumbled up.”
Prepare an Outline or Diagram of Your Ideas
Now that you have your topic, it’s time to think about how you want to approach it.
- Draw a diagram of your ideas. If you’re going with the “organize my thoughts” option, then this will be an outline or mind map of how those thoughts connect and flow together.
- Use a mind map to organize your ideas. Mind maps are great because they allow for quick brainstorming and easy organization of information in one place–and they’re fun! They also make it easy for readers (both human and computer) to follow along as they read through your essay later on down the line.
- Outline your essay before writing up any actual text–and make sure every paragraph has its own point! You don’t want any wandering off from the main point in any given section; instead, each paragraph should contain only one idea or idea cluster per paragraph and link back up with previous points made earlier on within their respective sections so there aren’t any breaks between sections either (unless that’s what was intended all along).
Write Your Thesis Statement
Now that you have a topic and some ideas for your paper, it’s time to draft your thesis statement. A thesis statement is the main idea of your essay. It should be one sentence that answers the question “What do I want my reader to learn from this?” The following examples show how each type of essay would develop its thesis statement:
- Argumentative Essay – An argumentative essay argues for or against something (e.g., whether or not climate change is real). In this case, the writer would first state his/her opinion on climate change before presenting evidence supporting it. Here’s an example: “It’s obvious that people need to take action on climate change now.”
- Narrative Essay – A narrative essay tells a story or recounts an experience (e.g., losing someone close). The narrator tells us what happened in chronological order without including any commentary from himself/herself; instead he/she lets us draw our own conclusions about what happened based off of facts presented in text alone (rather than having them presented directly through narration). In other words: don’t tell me what happened–show me! Here’s an example: “When my grandmother passed away…”
Write the Body
Once you have a general idea of the flow of your essay, it’s time to get into the meat of your body paragraphs. The body is where you will write all of your main points and supporting details.
In each paragraph, start by writing a topic sentence that sums up what you are going to say in that paragraph. Then go on with several sentences explaining why this idea is important or how it relates back to your thesis statement. Finally, end off with another transition sentence before moving onto another point in the next paragraph (or coming full circle if necessary).
Here’s an example: “The first reason for this is because…”
Write Your Introduction Paragraph
The introduction is the first paragraph of your essay. It’s where you set the tone and lay out your thesis statement, which is the main point that you will explore throughout the rest of your paper.
To start off, try writing something like this: “In today’s world, there are many ways for people to communicate with one another; however, there is still room for improvement when it comes to effective communication.” This sentence gives some background information about how modern technology has changed our lives and then introduces a topic (communication) that we’ll discuss throughout our paper.
Write the Conclusion Paragraph
In the conclusion of your essay, you should restate your thesis statement and summarize the main points you’ve made in support of it. You may also want to bring up any points that were not discussed in depth but could have been.
If you’re writing a formal paper or academic essay, it’s customary for writers to end with a strong concluding sentence or two that sum up everything they’ve said so far. This can be done by using one of these strategies:
- Restating your thesis statement (e.g., “Thesis: X; Argument 1: Y; Argument 2: Z.”). This allows readers who haven’t been keeping track during their reading experience an opportunity to reflect back on what has been said before moving forward into new territory again with something else entirely unrelated altogether! It also serves as a nice reminder if someone forgot what they were supposed say at some point along this journey through time together…
Add the Finishing Touches
- Make sure your essay flows well.
- Make sure you have a good conclusion.
- Make sure you have a good introduction.
- Make sure you have a good title, topic and thesis statement (see above).
- Add some transitions between paragraphs to help the reader follow along more easily, especially if the essay is long or complex in nature!
You can write better essays if you follow these tips.
If you follow these tips, your essays will be much better:
- Use a variety of sentences. Don’t rely on a single pattern for each paragraph.
- Choose long words carefully and use them correctly, but don’t overdo it with complicated words (you don’t need to impress anyone). The best way to judge whether or not something is too complicated is by listening to yourself say it out loud–if it sounds weird when spoken in real life, then chances are it isn’t going to read well either!
Avoid using too many adverbs. Adverbs are words that end in “-ly” and describe how something is done (for example: “The boy ran quickly”). You don’t need them very often because your verbs (the actual action) can usually do the job just fine on their own. If you find yourself adding a lot of adverbs to your writing, try rewriting it so that it doesn’t require them.
I hope this article has helped you understand how to write an essay. If you follow these tips, then you’ll be able to write better essays and get better grades in school. If you have any questions or comments, please feel free to leave them below! Thanks for reading.