Organizing An Exploratory Essay
Explorative essays are very different from argumentative essays; in fact, explorative texts are probably different from any other essays I have written.
Instead of writing to convince your audience of the validity of your thesis, you write to recognize the problem and perhaps draw some conclusions about how to solve it.
There are aspects that are just as important as the description of when and how and why you have completed certain research, but an exploratory essay is essentially about working through the problem. This type of writing is how to deal with the problems that require writing and research.
The introduction should outline the problem you have investigated and why it is important to you. Furthermore, you should briefly discuss the institutions and people involved in this problem and reflect on your thought process as you go into the house to write the essay.
The review process you have followed should also discuss the issue you are investigating and the type of sources you have researched during your investigation.
The conclusions should mention the problem you have researched, review the institutions and individuals involved, identify possible solutions and mention possible causes that have been researched. Personal introspection about how your sources have helped you, even if they have fallen short of your expectations, allows you to look at your problem differently and takes you into a new direction of research that represents a transition to the next source. Their conclusion should examine all sources of information about the institution or the person concerned.
If it is okay to have questions about the problem, you will discuss them with them in the next session. Talk about whether you think you still have a research problem, where you might be looking to answer the question, and what other forms of research you need to do.