First, let me answer the number one question about research papers: Yes, you should be worried.
If you are not worried about your research paper, you will not do a good job of it.
I suggest that you write your paper by starting with the body. You will probably find it easier (and quite effective) to make it your last sentence.
You have note cards to help you get through it and you can always go back and add in the introduction later. Well, since attaching $100 bills to your paper is unethical, let's try an approach that actually relies on your writing skills. Consider using these techniques: Your thesis statement should be somewhere in your introduction. Start broad, get narrower, then hit the reader with your thesis.
First person pronouns - I, me, our, my, mine, ours, us, we Second person pronouns - you, your, y'all Stupid words - very, nowadays, really, IDK, LOL Contractions - can't, don't, it's Phrases - "In this essay", "From my research", "In conclusion", " This is why I..." This is the last paragraph of your paper.
You wrap up all your ideas in a neat little package.
Here are some ways to avoid it: , is a mysterious and unidentified animal or group of animals claimed by some to inhabit Loch Ness, a large deep freshwater loch near the city of Inverness in northern Scotland.
Nessie is usually categorized as a type of lake monster.
The introduction tends to be the hardest part to write. You may wish to review these tip sheets: If you are going to write your paper using a word program other than Google Drive, you probably want to download DROPBOX and store your paper there. If you lose your computer or it crashes, you have not lost the paper. Typically an introduction paragragh will have 4-7 sentences and either none or just one in-text (it is not uncommon to have no in-text in the introduction).
In 2012, Americans spent over million on diet books, weight lose drugs, and surgeries to become trimmer ("100 Million").