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Saturday, 23 March 2013

drug addication

As your textbook states in chapter 10, proposing a solution to a problem is one of the most common types of argument, whether in writing academic papers or talking with your coworkers, friends, or even yourself.  We often identify “problems” of one kind or another, and attempt to figure out the best solution.  In this essay, you will apply those same thinking strategies to a problem of your choosing based on one of the following:
1)    Expand on the topic of your summary response in essay one.  What is one problem, either mentioned in the talk/article or that you can think of related to the subject?
2)    Return to the community you wrote about in essay two.  What problem affects members of the group you wrote about?
3)    Explore a problem in health care that has directly affected you. 

A successful essay must include a clear definition of the problem—who is affected by it, what background do we readers need to know about the problem, what do people think might have caused it?  You also need to discuss any solutions that have already been attempted, even if they have failed.  If no one has attempted to solve this problem yet, why not?  As you develop your own solution, be sure to present adequate evidence and reasoning to convince readers that your solution is feasible and justifiable.  Finally, like any effective argument, you will need to address opposition to your proposed solution.  Who might disagree with your solution and why?  Can you provide a counter argument, or do you need to concede your solution may have problems of its own?
In this essay, you will need to include some published materials to develop your ideas.  This means a small amount of research.  All outside sources must be documented correctly, and plagiarism—intentional or not—will result in a failing grade on the essay.  So be careful with your research.

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