An informative essay is a type of academic writing where you educate the reader, providing the info based on facts and reliable sources.
Yeah, we know. Essays. Again.
We’ve already covered many essay types: persuasive, critical, narrative, you name it! The time has come for informative essays to appear on this blog.
What to do if a teacher assigns this type of academic writing? How to write an informative essay so it would be worth getting A+?
Here you’ll find the ultimate guide on writing informative essays, including the tips on choosing a topic, writing an outline, structuring it step by step, and examples to check for better essay writing.
Writing is hard. We all know that. Whether it’s an essay, a personal story, a blog post, or a novel, we spend tons of time and energy finishing the first draft.
For students, it’s even more challenging: Whether you craft an assigned essay or ask professional writers to help you, you often forget about an integral part of the writing process all sophisticated authors undergo — proofreading.
Here’s the ultimate list of tricks and strategies on how to proofread an essay. Together with a proofreading checklist you’ll find in this article, it will help you master a new skill and flourish your writing.
Linking words are lexical items (words and phrases) we use to connect ideas in writing and get a reader to our next sentence or paragraph.
Let’s face it: You can’t write an essay (or any other writing piece) without linking words.
Also known as connecting words or transition words, they serve to make your writing flow and help those reading your work follow the flow of your thoughts, ideas, and arguments.
This post is your guide to linking words and their role in writing. Not only will you learn the types of these words, examples, and reasons to use them, but you’ll also get a massive list of transition words and phrases as well as linking words PDF to download and use whenever necessary.
Last updated: March 2022
How to write the SAT essay:
- Read the prompt to understand the task.
- Read the sample passage, underlining the examples and evidence.
- Come up with a thesis statement.
- Outline your SAT essay.
- Write a draft.
- Edit it: check arguments and evidence, make sure there’s a logic in the essay.
- Proofread your SAT essay: check grammar, spelling, sentence structure, etc.
Good news for those afraid of SAT essays:
This section is optional now. It means they won’t require you to write the SAT essay this year.
Last updated: March 2022
Famous writers attract enormous attention. Not only do their fans try to copy behavior or wardrobe to become closer to the star. Bloggers, content makers, and other writing people try to learn famous writers’ habits and daily rituals to get the source of their inspiration and productivity.
Do those habits truly matter for effective writing? Do famous writers themselves consider their daily routine an instrument for more productive work?