Start by outlining a simple five-paragraph essay with three main topics. As you build your paragraphs, you should avoid confusing the reader by bombarding them with unfamiliar information immediately; you must ease your way into your topic in your introductory paragraph.
Many of you do not know about the existence of different types of essays.
Students for the most part cannot distinguish one type of essay from another.
Here are several examples of appropriate topics for each category: If you drop your shoe and a coin side by side, they hit the ground at the same time.
Why does not the shoe get there first, since gravity is pulling harder on it?
Use each paragraph to describe a different aspect of your subject.
Check to make sure that your essay flows from one paragraph to the next with good transition statements.Your list should include both general attributes associated with a farm and the more personal and specific things that make it special to you and the reader.At this stage, you should determine a good order for the objects you'll describe.Unless you have a really vivid imagination, you'll find it difficult to write much about a simple object like a comb, for example.It's best to compare a few topics first to make sure they'll work.My grandparents, whom I called Nana and Papa, lived on this farm for many years.The old farmhouse was large and always full of people, and it was surrounded by wild animals.Since the purpose of the essay is to paint a mental image of a specific subject, it helps to make a list of all the things you associate with your topic.For example, if your subject is the farm where you visited your grandparents as a child you would list all the things you associate with that place.During the summer we played hide and seek in the cornfields and walked through the cow pastures to pick wild greens for supper. In a small rural town in central Ohio was a farm surrounded by miles of cornfields.In this place, on many warm summer days, my cousins and I would run through the cornfields playing hide and seek or making our own crop circles as clubhouses.