Start with the attention-grabbing story: Capture your readers’ attention right away with a
detailed story, an anecdote about the problem, or another technique. You will explain that if this
happened, there must be a problem that should be solved.

Identify the topic: This idea lets your readers know what your paper is about in general
terms. Express the purpose: This idea allows readers to understand the purpose of your paper.
Establish your credibility: You may have some experience with this topic, and this is your
opportunity to tell about it briefly. You may not be an expert, but you have included the ideas of
experts in your paper; identify two or three standout sources that lend credibility to the topic.
Emphasize why the topic is important: Few readers will care about a topic unless you
make them care. Briefly identify effects and indirect effects that you will develop in the second
section. End with your thesis statement. Be clear and concise about your solution and why it will
succeed; start with your solution and then identify reasons for why it will work.
Problem Analysis
Problem Analysis: This section details the history, causes, and effects of the problem.
Offer background information: Historical or background information will put your topic into a
broader context. You will detail how and when the problem began and continued to be a
problem.

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