In body paragraphs, support your thesis with evidence from credible resources.
Leave one paragraph for counterargument: what your opponents have to say on the issue and why you still disagree.
In the introduction, describe the problem and state the point you’re trying to make.
Also, think of a strong hook for readers to understand why they should care.
Use logical arguments and research to convince readers.
In the conclusion, wrap up your persuasive essay by restating your thesis.
For example, if you are going to write about global warming or green marketing but you personally believe that it’s not the problem of Herculean proportions, you can choose the corresponding position to describe in your essay.
But: Make sure you can find enough evidence to support it.
image by Gratisography Essay types are many, and students have to know them all, as well as understand the difference between them.
For that, you need to provide solid evidence for arguments, such as research, stating facts, examples, quotes from experts, and logical reasons. Sometimes professors assign a particular topic for you to write.