When writing your intro, there are three things that make it up: a hook, background information, and a thesis statement. The hook should be at the start of your introduction. A hook is what is supposed to grab the readers' attention to make them want to read more of your essay instead of making them feel like it is going to be a boring essay. The next part of your intro is the background information. The background information is responsible for leaving some detailed background information on your topic. The last part of your intro is going to be the thesis statement. It usually is the last sentence in the intro paragraph. The thesis statement should be what tells you what is going to come up in the later body paragraphs.
The next part of writing an argumentative essay is developing your argument. When doing so you must include your claim along with its evidence. What is a claim? A claim is a statement you make to support your argument. What is evidence? Evidence is factual information from reliable sources.
Once you are done with that, the next part of your essay is refuting your opponents' arguments. In this part, you would explain your opponents' view and then offer a rebuttal and say why you are the one who is right. "Now it's time to set the opponents straight with a refutation that is full of hard evidence and that will bring them to their knees."
Last, but not least, you end your argumentative essay with a conclusion. There are two important tasks you must include that will make your conclusion what is it supposed to be: Restate the importance of your issue and paint a picture of the world if your argument is (or is not) implemented. When it comes to restating the importance of your issue, you want to restate why this topic is critical, similar to what you did in your intro. When it comes to painting a picture of the world if your argument is (or is not) implemented, you tell your readers what the outcome of your argument would be if it were to happen. Closing your argumentative essay with a clear picture of the world as you hope it would be can leave your reader convinced that your argument is valid.