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Neurolinguistics Topics For Argumentative Essays

Writing copy that converts is like boxing.

Your shots need to flow, and you need to be 3-4 steps ahead of your opponent. You have to predict their counters, slips and movement patterns before they even think of doing them.

Similarly, to craft high-converting copy, your sentences have to flow. And you have to anticipate your reader’s objections and be mindful of each word, sentence, and paragraph that enters their brain.

Regardless of the technique you use, according to Copyblogger, the goal is “strategically delivering words to get people to take action.”

Using NLP and neurolinguistic principles, we can boost the chances that your copy will resonate with your target audience and move them to action.

What Is Neurolinguistics? And NLP?

Here’s how the Linguistic Society of America defines neurolinguistics:

“Neurolinguistics is the study of how language is represented in the brain: that is, how and where our brains store our knowledge of the language (or languages) that we speak, understand, read, and write, what happens in our brains as we acquire that knowledge.”

It’s interconnected with psycholinguistics and cognitive linguistics.

Neurolinguistic programming on the other hand, is a term coined by psychologists John Grinder and Richard Bandler. And according to NLP consultant Robert B. Dilts, it “describes the fundamental dynamics between mind (neuro) and language (linguistic) and how their interplay affects our body and behavior (programming).”

Both are similar because they look at how the brain processes language, but NLP places a heavier emphasis on the behavioural impact of processed language.

Is NLP a Bunch of BS?

You might remember NLP from Neil Strauss’s expose on ‘pick up artists’ in his book The Game, where they try to use the technique to do weird voodoo mind control stuff. At the very least, it’s pretty creepy shit.

That’s certainly not the most credible group (or ethical use) of NLP, so it begs the question: is NLP a bunch of BS?

There’s a lot of controversy on that topic, but it seems that while some of it is based on pure pseudoscience, some of it is legit. This is a good article to read if you’d like to learn more.

Therefore this article will borrow principles from both neurolinguistics and NLP – the principles that are actually backed by a solid amount of data. They’ll help you inject more persuasive power into your copy.

Here are 6 NLP and Neuro Linguistic principles to boost your copywriting:

1. Picking the Right Frame For Stronger Headlines

“The choice of language is, of course, vital, but it is vital because language evokes frames — moral and conceptual frames.”

—George Lakoff, professor of linguistics and cognitive science at UC Berkeley.

If I asked you to choose between ground beef that is 75% lean, or 25% fat; which one would you choose?

A study on framing effects and consumer choices revealed that most people picked “75% lean” despite it being the same as “25% fat”.

And in another study, participants chose from two treatments for 600 (hypothetical) disease stricken people.

When a positive frame was used (save 200 lives), 72% of people chose treatment A. However when the same treatment was negatively framed (400 people will die), that number dropped to 22%.

Framing suggests that how you present information influences the choices people make. So how can we use it to write better copy?

Framing can be used on various elements of your copy, but applying it to heavier-hitting elements like your headline give better results. For example, Michael Aagaard tested positive and negative frames for different headlines. In the first example, her was trying to boost signup numbers for bettingexpert.com:

 

Another test of his attempted to increase the number of accounts created on a phone dealing site:

Both tests (and other studies) lend support to writing a clear, positive/benefit-framed headline for the best performance.

However, that’s not always the case. Sometimes loss aversion works wonders.

For example, a framing study presented two groups of women videos about breast cancer and mammography with the aim of persuading them to get themselves screened: The first video was positively framed. It touted the benefits of having a mammogram.The second video was negatively framed, and stressed the risks of not having one.

The results?

51.5% of women booked a mammogram with the positively framed video. However 61.2% of women got a mammogram with the negatively framed video.

Research by Outbrain also showed that “The average click-through rate on headlines with negative superlatives was a staggering 63% higher than that of their positive counterparts.”

 

Clearly, both frames can be effective – so how do you decide when to use which?

As Michael’s tests reveal in his post, generally, negative/loss aversion frames convert better when something has a tangible value that prospects might be afraid of losing – Like, traffic, money and rankings etc. Here’s an example that focuses on “stealing” tangible benefits like traffic, links, content, and customers from blogger Matthew Woodward:

So what’s the right frame for you?

There’s no cut and paste answer – Sorry. Your product, your target market’s needs and how people perceive your product play an important role. So do the research, collect customer insights, and do the testing to determine which works best for you.

2. Disruptive Reframing To Increase Perceived Value

In NLP, the power of disruptive reframing lies in shifting or disrupting the focus of the reader/listener.

Psychologists David and Knowles made some interesting discoveries about the persuasive power of reframing. In one of their studies, they went door-to-door selling note cards for charity.

  • Their first pitch stated that it was $3 for 8 cards. Resulting in 40% of households making a purchase
  • The second pitch was equipped with a disruptive reframe. It asked for 300 pennies for 8 cards, and they followed up by saying, “which is a bargain”. This simple change doubled their conversions, resulting in 80% of households making a purchase.

The reframe was much more effective, but why?

In the reframe example above, routine thought process is disrupted when people hear “300 pennies”. They expect to hear 3 dollars.

While they’re distracted by the “300 pennies” – and wondering why anyone would use that phrase – they’re told that it’s “a bargain.” And because the disruption occupies thought, it lowers resistance (for a split second anyway) and increases the chance of the prospect accepting that they’re getting a “bargain”.

This isn’t an isolated case. Numerous studies show that reframing has helped change attitudes, get people to fill out surveys, and even increased charity donations.

When it comes to writing copy, reframing is useful for reducing the weight of your price or influencing choice. Take a look at this landing page from Volkswagen for example:

Which sounds more appealing? Paying:

  • $2920 dollars a year
  • $240/ month
  • or just two lattes a day ($8)

By reframing the price of the car and comparing it with two lattes ($8), Volkswagen disrupts the routine thought process (latte to a car is a bit jarring). It also softens the blow of the larger price by using the contrast effect, making the offer more appealing.

This type of reframing relies on comparisons to influence thought. But another way to reframe is to use inferior options–often known as decoys.

A decoy option is a choice that is inferior to other selections. It doesn’t make sense to choose it.

So why would you anyone include it?

In The Age Of Propaganda, the author documents a study which observes the impact decoys have on choice. The study asked participants to choose between the following:

  • Nutri-burger: very nutritious with average taste
  • Tasti-burger: A treat for taste buds with average nutrition
  • Bummer-burger: Less tastier than the other two, and average on nutrition (the decoy)

The study found decoys boosted the probability of people selecting products that were similar, but superior to the decoy, by 6.7%. So 6.7% more people chose the “Nutri-burger” just because the decoy was present.

Another study – written about in Dan Ariely’s Predictably Irrational – also showed that 62% of people selected the similar but superior choice when a decoy was present.

A live example of reframing with decoys comes from the copyhour landing page:

Comparing the one-time fee to its daily cost cushions the blow of the price. And a closer look shows how the “Journeyman” package serves as a decoy. Its one-time fee is the same as the master package, but it costs more per day and has less assignments.

This sets up the “Master” package as the most appealing choice.

3. Stronger Persuasion With Presuppositions And Adjacency Pairs

Presuppositions and adjacency pairs let you crank up the imaginative magnitude of your copy.

You’ve seen crime shows like CSI or NCIS, right? Then you probably remember scenes where the lead character hunches over a table and asks the interrogee; “how many times did you break the window?” or “where did you stash the dead chicken?”

Those loaded questions are known as presuppositions.

In a linguistic branch called pragmatics, a presupposition is an implied assumption necessary for completing a question, statement or thought. So, in the questions above, asking “where did you stash the dead chicken?” implies the interviewee possibly killed or hid the body of a chicken.

Presuppositions may seem like a small thing. But they’ve proven powerful enough to influence the way people remember things.

A study by Elizabeth Loftus tested the influence of presumptive questions on eyewitness testimonies.

Subjects were shown a film depicting multiple car accidents. After watching, they were asked “About how fast were the cars going when they smashed into each other?” Other subjects were then asked the same question, but with the word “smashed” replaced by:

  • Contacted
  • Hit
  • Bumped
  • Collided

The results are as follows:

The more presumptive or loaded the verb used was, the higher the estimated speed from the witness.

Furthermore, the study found when using a more presumptive question, people were more likely to state that there was broken glass at the accident…even though there was no broken glass present!

Of course, we’re not trying to distort our customer’s memory. We want to boost conversions. So how can presuppositions be used to help the reader imagine or visualize the product?

Combine presuppositions with adjacency pairs

Your words and statements are already presumptive. But to really get your reader thinking about your product/service, combine presuppositions with adjacency pairs.

In pragmatics, an adjacency pair is when the second part of the sentence or the conversation is functionally dependant on the first part. To answer or complete the conversation or thought, you have to answer or understand the first part.

Basically, this means that to make sense of what is being said, your brain has to – momentarily – accept the first part as a fact.

So imagine I were to ask you this? “How will you use the neuro linguistic principles in this article to strengthen your copy?”

To answer the question, you have to accept the initial presupposition that you’ll use neuro linguistic principles, and that you’ll read the article.

Here’s an example of this in use for an online coaching program:

When the reader is told to imagine, in order for him to complete the sentence or thought, he has to comply. He has to “play along” and visualize himself with new clients and money in the bank account.

This inspires a subtle form of persuasion called “self selling.”

In a study by Robert Cialdini and Larry Gregory, a salesperson went door to door selling subscriptions to cable television.

  • The first sales pitch focused on the advantages of cable TV. Prospects were told that “it is cheaper and less hassle than going to a movie; you can spend more time with your family.”
  • The second pitch told prospects to…“take a moment and imagine how cable television will provide you with broader entertainment.”

When pitched the advantages of TV, 19.5% of people subscribed. However, after asking people to imagine the advantages, 47.4% of people subscribed. The reason behind this? Self-generated persuasion. Basically using presumptive adjacency pairs can help people to sell themselves. There’s a reason Frank Luntz calls “imagine” the most persuasive word in the English language.

4. Semantic Priming To Boost Comprehension

We already know there’s a ton of subtle psychology behind everyday advertising and marketing. But did you know that psychology even bleeds into shopping at your local supermarket? And no, I’m not talking about product packaging or positioning.

I’m talking about something much more subtle: background music.

Researchers at the University of Leicester found that playing different types of music lead to different types of purchases of wine.

For two weeks the store alternated daily between German music and French music. The results? French music lead to French wines outselling German ones. Whereas German music lead to more German wine sales than French.

The reason for this? Priming.

Priming means to provide a stimulus that guides short-term future thoughts and actions. It introduces something new, or causes older thoughts/memories to resurface to the subconscious.

It’s also a powerful tool in the world of magic. A study by a psychiatry student Jay Olson, shed some light on how priming is used to influence future actions.

While flicking through a deck of cards, Olson would ask subjects to randomly pick one. What subjects didn’t know was that he already determined the card they’d pick. To influence selections, he would let his finger linger on a specific card for just a little longer. This is theorized to subconsciously prime the subject to pick that specific card later.

It helped Olson accurately steer the choices of 103 out of 105 participants. Further questioning also revealed that over 90% of volunteers were convinced that their choice was entirely their own.

To get results with priming, it’s important to have built solid customer personas – To know your customers’ language, to know what words scare them away, and what connotations specific words sprout in their minds with regards to your product.

5. The Importance of Rhythm and Alliteration

Rhythm and alliteration may feel too poetic to some writers, but they do have a place in writing effective copy that sticks.

A study that conducted experiments on poetic devices (like alliteration and resonance), found that it didn’t matter if words were read aloud or silently; alliterative cues and rhythm enhance memory.

When crafting short copy – like taglines, headlines and subheads – rhythm can help make your copy more memorable and familiar to your prospect. For example, take a look at the brand names below:

  • Coca-cola
  • PayPal
  • BlackBerry
  • Dunkin Donuts

Even though they are all popular brand names… alliteration makes them easier to say, recognize, and remember.

Apple also uses alliteration in their copy:

So why does rhyme work?

Psychologist Matthew McGlone, Ph.D., conducted a study which asked subjects to rate the accuracy of rhyming, and non-rhyming statements. He found that rhyming statements were thought of as more accurate than non-rhyming ones.

In addition, he found that that rhyme can even influence people to favor a statement they would otherwise disagree with. When asked if financial success lead to health, most of McGlone’s subjects disagreed. But “wealth makes health” seemed more truthful and agreeable.

This is because of the rhyme as reason effect. It’s closely linked to cognitive fluency, which states the easier something is to understand or do, the more profitable, pleasurable, and safer it is perceived to be.

Here’s an example of rhythm in copy from online travel agent Jacada Incentives:

You don’t need to be Shakespeare to write copy that sticks. But including rhythmic devices in your copy can help make your brand and your message more memorable.

6. Swing Readers To The Next Sentence With Delayed Transitions

In linguistics, cohesion refers to how the meaning and flow of a piece of text is held together.

There are two main types of cohesion:

  1. Grammatical cohesion deals with the structure and flow of a text.
  2. Lexical cohesion on the other hand, delves into lexical content and background knowledge to add meaning and clarity.

Both are important when it comes to writing copy. But we’re going to look at grammatical cohesion – specifically at how sentences can become more cohesive by using delayed transitions.

According to Yellowlees Douglas, professor of communication at the University of Florida, “Transitions are your readers’ linguistic lifelines that link sentences and ideas smoothly together, making your reading easy to understand and recall.”

A transition is like a literary tube. It uses certain words or phrases to connect ideas and sentences. The sentence below is an example…

“You want to boost your conversions without spending an arm and a leg, so you work on tweaking your copy.”

It uses the word “so” as a transition.

A delayed transition on the other hand, is slightly different to a normal transition. Because the connecting phrase, or word, is placed at the beginning of the next sentence or paragraph.

In the sentence below, the delayed transitions “and”, “but”, and “so” help create a cohesive sentence that hand-holds the reader from one thought, to the next.

“You know that strong copy is essential for healthy conversions. And you know that writing writing strong copy isn’t easy. So you’ve come to this post to learn more.”

See how Apple uses delayed transitions to smoothly move you from one sentence to the next?

Delayed transitions strengthen your copy because:

  • They make it easier to start the next thought process
  • They help make your copy less predictable, which maintains interest
  • They allow for shorter sentences. Which helps you build momentum and keep your copy moving at a fast pace.

Ask yourself, are you expressing one thought per sentence, and one main point per paragraph?

If not, use transitions to trim your sentence fat and make your copy more digestible.

Conclusion

Copywriting is often described as a sweet science and powerful art.

Today’s post ventured deeply into science to show how neurolinguistics can be used to power up copy. To summarize, here are the 6 Neuro Linguistics principles we covered:

  1. Framing For Stronger Headlines
  2. Disruptive Reframing To Increase Value
  3. Presuppositions And Adjacency Pairs For Stronger Persuasion
  4. Semantic Priming For Clearer Comprehension
  5. Rhythm And Alliteration For Mentally Sticky Copy
  6. Delayed Transition To Swing Readers To The Next Sentence

But nothing is concrete in the world of conversions. The only way to know what copy works best is to continually test.

Are you currently working on your copy? If so, which of the above points do you think will provide most useful to you?

Feature image source

Have to write an argumentative essay? Are you nervous about it? If your answer to both questions is “YES”, then you came to the right place. Sure, writing an essay is always a source of concern for many students, but it doesn’t have to be like that. With a practical guide, you can master the art of writing an argumentative essay before you know it. Here’s how.

Definition

The main idea behind argumentative essay is to defend a debatable position on a specific issue with the goal to persuade readers to accept your argument. As a writer, your goal is to choose a side and declare whether you agree or disagree with something. The argument has to be supported by valid and reliable evidence.

The point of this paper is to demonstrate knowledge of the subject and the ability to start, develop, and finalize an argument without losing reader’s attention. The argumentative essay provides a deeper insight into a certain topic, scratches below the surface to highlight some important ideas.

Benefits of writing an argumentative essay

No, your professor doesn’t assign argumentative essay just because he (or she) feels like it. Once you graduate you will realize that every single assignment in school and college had its own purpose. The idea is to help students develop certain skills through work on the task at hand. Skills that you develop with argumentative essays include:

  • Anticipating objections – this paper isn’t just about proving you’re right, it also requires addressing opposing views (see below). The writing process entails outlining alternative perspectives and answering questions that reader may have. This allows you to master the art of anticipating objections to understand both sides of the issue. You’ll rely on this skill in your personal and professional life
  • Critical thinking – as you analyze the evidence, arguments, and claims you gradually develop and strengthen critical thinking skills. These skills allow you to understand potential weaknesses in your own arguments and assess any subject or idea in an unbiased manner
  • Writing skills – it’s simple; practice makes perfection. The more you write, the better your essay writing skills will be. This is one of the most important reasons why professors assign essays
  • Logic and rhetoric – argumentative essay helps you master the basic rules of logic such as learning to avoid emotional appeals, writing clear statements rather than generalizations. You’ll also enhance rhetoric skills by emphasizing the importance of the subject and potential outcomes
  • Research skills – the secret behind high-quality essays is in thorough research. You’ll need great research skills throughout your academic life, even when you get a job later on

Areas of interest

The beauty of the argumentative essay is that you can write about anything you want including:

  • Law and other legal topics
  • Environment
  • Ideas
  • Trends
  • Society
  • Moral
  • Advertising and media
  • Family
  • Education
  • Internet

Argumentative essay outline

The process of writing an argumentative essay can be very simple when you follow a well-structured outline. Below, you can see how your paper should look like:

  • Introduction – first contact between a reader and your essay. This is your chance to make a great first impression, keep reader eager to see how you developed the argument. An introductory paragraph consists of:
    • Hook – first sentence or two; catches reader’s attention. It can be a quote, question, anecdote, statistics, etc.
    • Background – useful background information about the subject
    • Thesis statement – announces the argument you’re going to make or side of the issue that you’ll defend
  • Developing the argument – are you pro or against some idea, event, policy etc? Explain why you’re right, create an engaging argument that stirs debate in a reader’s mind too. The number of paragraphs isn’t specified, it depends on claims you make:
    • Claim 1 – evidence – each paragraph should start with a claim that contributes to your argument and evidence to support it
    • Claim 2 – evidence
    • Claim 3 – evidence
  • Debunking opposing views – you want a reader to know you’re right and the best way to do so is to debunk some opposing claims in the process. After developing your argument, dedicate a body paragraph or two to opponents’ viewpoints:
    • Opposing view 1– refutation – mentions common claims that contradict yours and provides evidence to show why they’re wrong
    • Opposing view 2 – refutation
  • Conclusion – restates the main premise or argument and summarizes key claims. Describes what could happen if your premise isn’t followed and proposes potential solutions for a certain problem (if applicable)

Writing tips

Now that you know more about the outline to follow when writing the argumentative essay, it’s necessary to learn more about different tips and tricks that make the process easier. Follow these useful strategies while working on your paper:

  • Research the subject – this is a must; even if you think you already know everything about the subject, still do a thorough research to get more information and take notes
  • Choose claims wisely – the number of claims about your argument isn’t as important as their quality. If you can’t find evidence to support some claim, then don’t include it. Remember, your goal is to convince reader your opinion is the right one and you need evidence-backed claims to do that
  • Quality of evidence matters too – Wikipedia, blogs, unreliable websites aren’t really helpful. Argumentative essay is an academic paper that requires the use of reputable sources, journals, publications, books
  • Write everything that comes to your mind – take a blank piece of paper (or open MS Word) and write everything that comes to your mind regarding the topic. Don’t think about typos, grammar, claims and such. When you’re done, read everything from top to bottom, eliminate things you can’t use. Then, use the rest to construct your essay
  • Give credit where credit is due – to support the claims you need evidence, but don’t forget to include references. When using someone else’s thoughts or ideas to complement your own, you should always give credit where credit is due
  • Be concise – don’t use random words and expressions just to reach word count limit. Always be concise and make sure that every word contributes to the meaning of sentence, paragraph, and thereby the entire essay
  • Think outside the box – essays should spark a debate and they are often controversial. Feel free to explore your creativity, think outside the box, and approach the subject in a nonconventional manner

Argumentative Essay Topics

In most cases, professor or teacher is the one who assigns a specific topic that students have to discuss. That said, students get to choose their own topics from time to time.

Good  Argumentative Essay Topics

Here are some topics suggestions you should consider:

  • Should teenagers be required to obtain parents’ permission to use contraceptives?
  • Are athletes overpaid?
  • Is the use of animals for research purposes justified?
  • Scientists cloned monkeys; are humans next? Is human cloning ethical?
  • Should social media platforms regulate comments more thoroughly?
  • Is gun control an effective method of reducing crime rates?
  • Homeschooling prevents children to adopt various social skills
  • Violence in the media makes children violent
  • Does existence of Electoral College undermine freedom of American people to choose the leader they want?
  • Are beauty pageants exploitive?
  • Should prisoners be allowed to vote?
  • Should college tuitions be more affordable?
  • Should surgeries and medications for all diseases be free for everyone?
  • Are schools and teachers responsible for low test scores and bad grades?

Legal argumentative essay topics

  • At what age should girls have access to birth control without the consent of their parents?
  • Do the benefits of medical marijuana justify its legality?
  • Does outlawing controlled substances only create a larger black market?
  • Does the US law system offer enough protection for victims of domestic abuse?
  • Does Trump’s refusal to take refugees deny basic human rights to people in need?
  • In what situations, if any, does a woman have a right to an abortion?
  • Is the drinking age appropriate (should it be lower, higher, or stay the same)?
  • Is the process of electoral vote fair?
  • Online abuse – should court treat it as any other kind of abuse?
  • Should cigarettes and other tobacco products be outlawed?
  • Should corporations be granted personhood?
  • Should the death penalty be abolished?
  • Should nuclear weapons be outlawed worldwide?
  • Should prostitution be legal?
  • Should the United States put more restrictions on gun ownership and use?

Ethical argumentative essay topics

Here are some topic ideas:

  • Are atheists less moral than theists?
  • Are members of oppressed minority groups kept back by policies which encourage them to see cultures foreign to themselves as innately superior?
  • Are nude photographs appropriate in museums that are open to the public?
  • Are parents overexposing their children online?
  • Do patients have a right to die via physician-assisted suicide?
  • Do pre-employment drug tests infringe on personal privacy rights?
  • Does freedom of speech give people the right to use hate speech?
  • Is animal testing necessary?
  • Is death penalty right or wrong?
  • Is human reproductive cloning morally acceptable?
  • Should children’s beauty pageants be banned?
  • Should consumers buy items from countries that endorse child labor?
  • Should hunting with the sole purpose to entertain be banned?
  • Should schools and businesses give more incentives for people to do volunteer work?

Social argumentative essay topics

Social topics can refer to just about anything, here are some examples:

  • Are tattoos acceptable at the workplace?
  • At what age should citizens be allowed to vote in the United States?
  • Can heterosexual men and women truly be friends with no hopes or expectations of anything more?
  • Can online dating replace meeting a person in real life?
  • Do prisoners deserve the right to vote?
  • Excessive alcohol consumption in minors – does it stem from too much freedom and lack of parental control?
  • In what case(s) could it be considered fair for a company to not hire a candidate who smokes cigarettes?
  • Is education in the US failing teenagers across the nation? Too much pressure, expensive college enrollment, bullying – what can be done?
  • Is there too much pressure on teenagers to go to college?
  • Most prisoners released on parole return to prison within 12 months – is it the system’s failure?
  • Should more rights be given to immigrants?
  • Should the United States make English the official national language?
  • Should there be a legal curfew for minors?
  • Should women wear less revealing clothing in order to curb men’s catcalling?
  • Why online dating websites should be responsible for rapes and murders committed by members who are registered sex offenders

Advertising and media argumentative essay topics

Advertising and media evolved dramatically during last few decades thus posing as an endless source of essay topics. Below, you can see some title ideas:

  • Are public service announcements effective?
  • Do journalists have a duty to eliminate as much bias as possible?
  • Do teenagers drink and smoke because advertisements make them think it is “cool” to do so?
  • Do TV shows and movies have the responsibility of being more diverse?
  • How “fake news” trend changes a political and social life?
  • How do reality shows impact society?
  • In what situations should advertisements for alcohol and tobacco products be allowed?
  • Is it acceptable for companies to advertise in schools?
  • Is print advertising obsolete?
  • Sex and violence on TV – how do they change us?
  • Should news shows talk about celebrities?
  • Should sex be allowed to be portrayed on prime-time television?
  • Should warnings and side effects be made more clear in advertisements?
  • Spikes in violence on TV co-occur with violence on the streets – what can be done?
  • Where should networks draw the line for violence on television?

Family argumentative essay topics

Here are some ideas:

  • At what age should parents talk to their children about sex?
  • Do children deserve/need an allowance?
  • Is a child’s room really theirs, or is it their parents’?
  • Is it acceptable for women to breastfeed in public?
  • Is it okay for parents to monitor teens’ internet use?
  • Should all people who want to have kids undergo a psychological evaluation prior conceiving?
  • Should parenting classes be compulsory?
  • Should parents be able to spank their children?
  • Should parents buy presents for kids to motivate them to study and do their homework?
  • Should parents pay children for good grades?
  • Should parents push their children to do things they don’t want?
  • Should parents push their kids into extracurricular activities such as music or sports?
  • Should single people be able to adopt children as easily as couples?
  • Staying married for the sake of children only harms them, why?
  • Why helicopter parenting never works?
  • Why should all kids have certain chores on a daily basis?

Essay help

Don’t have enough time to write an essay on your own? Or maybe you need help with a certain aspect of argumentative essay writing? We’ve got you covered. Here are different ways you can get help with this assignment.

Essay topic generator

There is no need to waste hours trying to come up with an interesting topic when you can use Edusson Magic Help to find a perfect title. All you have to do is to enter a keyword and press enter. Plus, you can click on the category of your interest or search by alphabet. It’s that easy!

Essay examples

In order to assess your strengths and weaknesses adequately, it’s always practical to read someone else’s paper. Why? As you read and observe how a writer developed the argument, you recognize both good and bad sides of their essay. Later, you transmit this knowledge to your own writing process. Edusson’s Magic Help has a number of essay examples that you can use to get motivated, learn, and practice.

Essay checker

Finished writing your essay? If you are the DIY type of person, then you probably want to evaluate the paper and correct mistakes on your own. RobotDon can help you with that. The cute, hard-working robot runs a detailed analysis of the paper and displays plagiarism score, sentence structure, readability, word use, and other factors that play a role in the quality of your essay.

Essay writing service

If you don’t have enough time to write an argumentative essay on your own (or you need a custom-made example), that’s not a problem. Edusson’s writers can do it for you. Just create your order, check bids, and choose ideal writer. All our writers are highly skilled, educated, and ready to write the essay based on your needs and preferences.

Essay editing service

Need someone to evaluate your paper objectively and correct your mistakes? Say no more, Edusson also gathers a team of editors and proofreaders who ensure your essay is 100% essay free. They go beyond correcting spelling and grammar errors but also focus on sentence structure, references, style, formatting, argument strength, evidence, and much more.

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