Their headlines were clickable, not to mention shareable, for their shock value alone.
Here’s a tip: Want to make sure your writing always looks great?
Raise the stakes with each paragraph until you reach a climax or turning point. It’s not enough to say “And that’s what happened.” You have to describe how whatever happened shaped you.
Plan to add a conclusion that will evoke an emotional response in your reader. Your essay may well be about sexism, but you need to illustrate it through the lens of a defining incident that’s deeply personal to you. Just as a good lead hooks readers and draws them along for the ride, a good conclusion releases them from your essay’s thrall with a frisson of pleasure, agreement, passion or some other sense of completion.
People often say this phrase to avoid answering questions from journalists.
There’s another use for this expression – when you could say something obvious, critical, or negative, but you don’t want to say it directly: Use this phrase to say that the answer/information is officially secret.
This phrase is a little bit rude, it’s telling the other person to stop inquiring about your life.
This phrase is commonly used with kids, for answers to questions that they should wait until they are more mature to know the information.
Everyone has a story to tell and a message to share.
The challenge lies in getting that story and message out of your head and into print in a way that resonates with your audience.