Your ideas and the results are anonymous and confidential.When you build a thesis statement that works for you, ensure that it addresses the assignment.
These points can help you write a good thesis introduction: Before even starting with your first sentence, ask yourself the question who your readers are.
Your first and most important reader is your professor grading your work and the people ultimately responsible for you getting your diploma.
An introduction can begin with a rhetorical question, a quotation, an anecdote, a concession, an interesting fact, or a question that will be answered in your paper.
The idea is to begin broadly and gradually bring the reader closer to the main idea of the paper.
Remember that the thesis statement is a kind of "mapping tool" that helps you organize your ideas, and it helps your reader follow your argument.
In this body paragraph, after the Assertion, include any evidence–a quotation, statistic, data–that supports this first point. Show the reader how this entire paragraph connects back to the thesis statement. The first sentence of the second body paragraph should reflect an even stronger Assertion to support the thesis statement.
This is meant as a guide only, so we encourage you to revise it in a way that works best for you.
Start your introduction with an interesting "hook" to reel your reader in.
Expand or condense it according to your particular assignment or the size of your opinion/main idea.
Again, use the Thesis Statement Guide as many times as you like, until you reach a thesis statement and outline that works for you.