Writing is such a very fun experience. It's a common task in college but if you are not used to it and have some problems in using the English grammar correctly, then you are slightly titled with that kind of game than the people who loved to write often.
Writing requires styles and techniques to make it more interesting and worth reading. It also requires a proper way of supporting your ideas with facts that are related to your topic.
There are still a lot of considerations that one must follow like the correct use of writing grammars and the language itself also.
What's the hardest part of it is the time that you don't know what to do next and how to come up with an interesting content just to get your reader's attention.
You need to come up with styles and arguments which brings life to your subject. How are you going to express it further to your readers and touch their hearts and minds in order to accept your work?
As you can see, there are a lot forms in writing. There are also a lot of ways how to deal with it. Have you heard about writing with an open-end?
Do you know how to do it? This kind of technique might help you solve you writing problems regarding on how to deliver your topic clearly and summing up what you've just included in your writing.
Nonfiction is best written with the end already clearly in mind. This is in contrast to most fiction writing, where both the plot and characters can take shape as you develop your relationships with them.
I'm a firm believer, though, that writers should stretch themselves. It's the easiest way to avoid being stuck in any form of rut, allowing you to keep both your creativity and productivity on the edge. That's why we recommend venturing into open-ended writing on occasion, allowing yourself to bask in the creative and dynamic process it affords.
Open-ended writing can be very useful when writing about a subject that isn't very clear to you. Because you're not forced to clarify your ideas at the onset, it offers plenty of room for discovery. Here's how you do it:
1. Write in one burst without stopping. Start with any thought about the topic that comes to mind, letting it steer its own course for 15 or 20 minutes.
2. After that time, look at the main point in what you put down. Condense it into a single sentence, write that down and begin another burst from there.
3. Repeat the process, alternating between the two steps until you come up with a piece of writing that expresses the very ideas that you are looking for.
4. Use that final burst-written text as the draft from which you put together a complete piece. If it's a tad badly written (ask your proofreading software if you want to be sure), you can condense the expressed thoughts to start your usual process, crafting an outline based on them.