What if there was an available opioid in the class III schedule , a class the FDA considers a reduced risk of addiction.
0. Prescriptions opioids are responsible for the majority of opioid overdoses
0. What if there was an available opioid in the class III schedule , a class the FDA considers a reduced risk of addiction.
0. Your thesis, which identifies the topic and reveals the central claim you are making about a opoid the issue (Remember to consider the type of essay when you develop your thesis: Proposal thesis makes a proposal, Ethical thesis connects to an ethical principle, and Cause and Effect thesis must show a cause/effect relationship.)
1. Several Body Paragraphs with Main Supporting Points (Remember that these should support the claim you have made in your thesis.)
1. Topic sentence introducing the focus of the paragraph in some clear way
1. Specific example(s), facts(s), etc. that support your point. Use properly cited quotes, paraphrases, or summaries.
1. Your explanation and analysis of example(s) (Avoid 1st and 2nd person pronoun usage)
1. Summative sentence
1. Remember to provide transitions for your reader.
1. Body Paragraph(s) Discussing Opposition (This could also be addressed before your supporting points. There are other possibilities for organization, but it takes great care to make the flow of thoughts understandable to the reader, so we will just start with these.)
2. Topic sentence identifying opposing viewpoint
2. Explanation as to why you disagree (Avoid 1st and 2nd person pronoun usage)
2. Examples, facts, etc. that support your reason for disagreement
2. Summative sentence
2. Remember transitions into the next paragraph.
3. Sums up what you talked about in your body paragraphs
3. Reiterates your thesis in different words
3. Drives home any final thoughts or call for action