All essays at ESLBEE.COM are by university students who have given written permission for their work to be published in this site. If you copy/paste an essay and turn it in as your own, it is a very serious academic offence.
The penalties for plagiarism in most universities are very high. From a policy perspective, almost certainly the first incident of plagiarism will get written into the student's permanent record, and a second offence will get a student expelled. From a personal perspective, when your teacher discovers plagiarism (and they almost always do), it not only affects the grade on an essay, but the school's policies once set in motion are always very embarrassing.
From a different perspective, the University of California at Berkeley shows how good documentation makes you look better. They say "Citations allow readers to further explore your sources, show the depth and scope of your research, and add credibility to your work" UC Berkeley.
The reasons to avoid plagiarism are extremely persuasive. Instead of plagiarizing, read widely to see how other writers write, and then take the steps necessary do develop your own writing voice.
"Did you hear that? It sounded like someone entered the house, it's a burglar!"
"Take it easy; it's Ruffo, my blind dog, bumping into all sorts of things!"
This Giving Instructions essay contains seven paragraphs, not just five. The dialog at the beginning consists of just one line each, so the full introduction is actually three short paragraphs. Does the dialog at the beginning of the essay work to engage the reader? Your choice.
Note the use of parallel structure in the conclusion. Remember the objectives of conclusions are to (1) summarize the main points of the essay and (2) leave the reader with a good impression. The parallel structure summarizes the main points of the essay, which are (a) removing, (b) establishing, and (c) introducing, so it is clear the conclusion summarizes the main points, but then the question is whether the conclusion leaves the reader with a good impression. Your choice.
If you have ever had a blind dog, you might know all the daily problems it has to deal with. But don't worry, it isn't condemned yet. You can make your dog's life a lot easier by removing dangerous obstacles in your house, establishing reference points for your pet inside your home and introducing it to its new environment.
The first thing you have to do is to clear your dog's normal walking path from dangerous objects, like pulled-out chairs or toys that children leave on the floor. Also, it's a good idea to put baby gates around secure areas to prevent your dog from falling down the stairs or getting lost in the closets.
Establishing reference points for your dog in your house is the next thing to do. These can be tactile or olfactory traces. Use tactile pathways in strategic places, you can use carpet runners on wood or tile floors, and plastic mats on carpeted areas. It's useful to put oil-based scents on permanent obstacles to help your dog avoid them. Once the dog has learned where the obstacles are, you might stop using them, but remember to apply a new scent to any piece of furniture you add to your home.
Last but not less important; introduce your blind dog to its new environment. Practice with your dog on a leash; apply gentle backward pressure on the leash when it starts to walk, meanwhile, give the command "e-e-easy." If it slows down say "good easy" and give the dog a snack or lots of praise. Repeat the command to warn it whenever it's about to bump into something. Don't punish or treat your dog badly because that can cause your dog to become more depressed.
Now you know, removing dangerous objects, establishing reference points, and introducing the dog to the new environment is what you have to do in order to help your blind dog overcome its difficult life. Dogs are good friends, so we can thank their loyalty with small things such as these.