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    Persuasive Essay?


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    Aspienoid
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    16 Nov 2009, 5:03 pm

    In my English class, I have been given the task of constructing a persuasive essay (to be presented in the form of a speech).

    Now, I enjoy writing quite a lot; however, this assignment has me drawing a blank. I do not know what I should write about (I am cincerned with other students not being interested in what I have to say).

    I was thinking about bringing autism or developmental disorders into the essay as I think I would do well with that idea; but, I do not know how to turn the idea into a persuasive essay.

    One thing I would like to mention (here, not in the essay) is that I have not been diagnosed with autism or anything else. I just have my secret gut feeling that it could be possible.

    Do you have any ideas for a topic? Any advice or suggestions are much welcome and appreciated.

    Thank you!

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    Janissy
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    16 Nov 2009, 5:44 pm

    Aspienoid wrote:
    In my English class, I have been given the task of constructing a persuasive essay (to be presented in the form of a speech).

    Now, I enjoy writing quite a lot; however, this assignment has me drawing a blank. I do not know what I should write about (I am cincerned with other students not being interested in what I have to say).

    I was thinking about bringing autism or developmental disorders into the essay as I think I would do well with that idea; but, I do not know how to turn the idea into a persuasive essay.

    !

    Since it has to be persuasive, it must persuade people into accepting or at least considering something about autism or developmental disorders. So here are some controversial topics that you could try to persuade people on:

    1)the origins of autism: “The rate of autism is rising because of enviromental changes” or “the rate of autism is the same, but the rate of diagnosis has gone up”

    2)the new DSM: “Aspergers Sundrome should be included under the umbrella term of ‘Autism Spectrum'” or “Aspergers Syndrome should retain its own category”

    3)cure: “if a cure for autism becomes possible, it should be persued and offered” or “nothing can undo wiring so to persue ‘cure’ is to persue destruction of personality of autistic people or genocide of those fetuses carrying it”

    4)difference or disability: “The autism spectrum represents a different way for minds to operate but it is not a defective way” or “the autism spectrum is a disability and anything that can be done to make children ‘less autistic’ should be done”

    These are just a few of the topics that have been hashed out here. Any one of them could be turned into a persuasive essay. I’ve written some persuasive essays of my own on a couple of these topics (otherwise known as really long posts).



    fiddlerpianist
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    16 Nov 2009, 5:48 pm

    Well, any essay starts with a thesis and continues with supporting points. A persuasive essay is all about convincing people why your thesis is valid, and possibly changing their minds.

    Your thesis could be something like “autism does not imply mental retardation” and then cite examples of why this is not so. Or possibly “you probably know someone who is autistic and don’t realize it.” There are countless other things you could talk about.

    Hope that helps a bit.

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    Aspienoid
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    16 Nov 2009, 6:52 pm

    You both have good tips here. I feel like I will have to tread carefully (as fiddlerpianist said about not knowing about someone being diagnosed with autism). I do not want to offend anyone and I also want to keep the class interested (which is hard considering I don’t speak well so I am difficult to understand).

    What about this, as a potential topic:

    “Developmental Disorders: Disabilities or Differences?”

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    wigglyspider
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    16 Nov 2009, 7:24 pm

    fiddlerpianist wrote:
    Your thesis could be something like “autism does not imply mental retardation”

    That’s what I was going to suggest.. I think that’s something really important that many of the public has strong misconceptions about. Although I don’t know if that would be persuasive or just informative.

    Aspienoid wrote:
    “Developmental Disorders: Disabilities or Differences?”

    I think this one is pretty good, in its intention.. but I don’t know, because a lot of us struggle because we lack certain important abilities, so I’d say it technically is a disability, for sure. So I just don’t know how convincing a speech you could make out of it.

    Sorry. XD;;;

    You don’t have to listen to me, lol.

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    hazelm
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    16 Nov 2009, 8:24 pm

    Quote:
    “Developmental Disorders: Disabilities or Differences?”

    I like that one. Too many people regard those with developmental disorders as inferior.

    Quote:
    Aspienoid wrote:
    “Developmental Disorders: Disabilities or Differences?”

    I think this one is pretty good, in its intention.. but I don’t know, because a lot of us struggle because we lack certain important abilities, so I’d say it technically is a disability, for sure. So I just don’t know how convincing a speech you could make out of it.

    Good point. Hmm…

    Maybe you could write something along the lines of the fact that the world needs people like us. Numerous artists, mathemeticians, and inventors had AS, and where would the world be without them?

    Random, irrelevant fact: Julius Caesar had epilepsy.

    Just a few thoughts. Pay no attention if they are unhelpful. :)



    Aspienoid
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    17 Nov 2009, 4:25 pm

    hazelm wrote:
    Quote:
    “Developmental Disorders: Disabilities or Differences?”

    I like that one. Too many people regard those with developmental disorders as inferior.

    Quote:
    Aspienoid wrote:
    “Developmental Disorders: Disabilities or Differences?”

    I think this one is pretty good, in its intention.. but I don’t know, because a lot of us struggle because we lack certain important abilities, so I’d say it technically is a disability, for sure. So I just don’t know how convincing a speech you could make out of it.

    Good point. Hmm…
    Maybe you could write something along the lines of the fact that the world needs people like us. Numerous artists, mathemeticians, and inventors had AS, and where would the world be without them?

    Random, irrelevant fact: Julius Caesar had epilepsy.

    Just a few thoughts. Pay no attention if they are unhelpful. :)

    Okay, I see what you are saying. That’s what I was heading for- needing people like us. But I can’t think of a way to phrase it. Hmm.

    So I suppose it’s an equality argument of sorts- or something along those lines.

    ??

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    Vyn
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    17 Nov 2009, 4:58 pm

    You could make a simple sweeping statement that all humans should be treated equally. Unlike just some humans. Like the current huge fight with gay marriage, why should a homosexual be barred from this any more than a black or woman was barred from voting? You could include Autism in that in such a fashion as to those with it shouldn’t be treated as socially inferior, as we so often are, especially by and as children.

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    Aspienoid
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    17 Nov 2009, 5:09 pm

    Vyn wrote:
    You could make a simple sweeping statement that all humans should be treated equally. Unlike just some humans. Like the current huge fight with gay marriage, why should a homosexual be barred from this any more than a black or woman was barred from voting? You could include Autism in that in such a fashion as to those with it shouldn’t be treated as socially inferior, as we so often are, especially by and as children.

    I like that idea, but I think I would like to focus only on autism (I see the way people in our school treat others who are different, and that often comes from the person being different cognitively or mentally). I want to keep it more focused as I think I would have a better chance to convey my point.

    I have begun planning for my essay with this slightly revised topic: “Autism: Disibilty or Difference in Ability?

    I haven’t quite hashed out all of the points I want to make, so any feedback is greatly welcome. I want this to be the best and most convincing essay I have ever written. I want it to make an impact (which may be wishful thinking, but it’s what I’m heading for).

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    Aspienoid
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    19 Nov 2009, 5:53 pm

    I’ve actually been thinking and researching some more on the persuasive essay and I’ve come to this as a topic I think I could work with:

    Autism: Increasing Awareness, Not Epidemic.

    What do you think? Could I write a convincing persuasive essay on that topic?

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    Page 1 of 1 [ 10 posts ] 


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      Homepage > Writing Samples > Academic Writing Samples > Essay Samples > Cause and Effect Essay… > How Autism Affects…

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      autism brainMental disorders and deprivations can take countless forms. Some of them can ruin the lives of those who bear them, others are milder, and this causes almost no inconveniences to a person. Among mental disorders that do not fully incapacitate an individual, one should mention autism (although it is doubtful it can be referred to as a disorder). Though its nature and causing factors are not yet fully studied, it is not a secret that people with autism—although facing certain inconveniences regarding social integration and interaction—can live an almost normal and fulfilled life. Still, there are peculiarities and difficulties inextricably associated with autism .

      The majority of problems caused by autism are more or less related to communicating with other people, understanding them, and producing effective social interaction. These problems start from childhood; children with autism tend to show more interest in environmental sounds rather than in the sound of people talking. This often makes autistic children look distracted, or not interested in what other people say. It does not mean they cannot normally communicate though: autistic individuals can use extensive vocabulary and long sentences. But at the same time, non-verbal communication, such as body language or facial expressions, is often ignored and unused by autistic individuals ( The Hanen Centre ). This causes them to be misunderstood.

      Another problem that autistic people face is a lack of empathy. Generally speaking, empathy is an ability to understand what other people feel; according to Simon Baron-Cohen, many autistic people lack the ability to see things from another person’s perspective. People usually start to develop this skill approximately at the age of five: at this age, children can develop insights into other people’s feelings and intentions (often based, by the way, on non-verbal communication). An autist, however, has little to none of these interpretation skills, and thus remains ignorant about intentions, feelings, and motives of people surrounding him or her ( Synapse ). Therefore, autism not only causes other people to misunderstand an autist; it also prevents an autist from understanding surrounding people, thus only deepening the communication gap.

      Because of the nature of autism, people with this disorder (or let us better call it a peculiarity) often require being surrounded by a specific environment in which they would feel comfortable to operate and interact. Autistic individuals often need rigid environments; they have a strong adherence to specific routines or rituals in daily life, and even the slightest change in them can evoke aggression or stupor and self-isolation. Autistic people often develop stereotyped and repetitive motor behaviors involving fingers, hands, or the whole body, so it is also needed that surrounding people do not mock them, parody them, or make fun of autistic person’s habits in any other way ( minddisorders.com ).

      Autism changes an individual’s life in an extremely specific way. The main complications any autistic person faces is related to communication and interaction with other people; due to the peculiarities of this disorder, for an autist, it is hard to understand other people. At the same time, other people also have problems with understanding (or normally perceiving) and autistic individual. This isolation is deepened by an autistic person’s need for a special environment and rigid conditions around them.

      References

      “Effects of Autism on Social Development.” Synapse. N.p., n.d. Web. 07 Aug. 2015.

      “How Autism Affects Communication in Young Children.” Hanen.org. N.p., n.d. Web. 07 Aug. 2015.

      “Autism.” Encyclopedia of Mental Disorders. N.p., n.d. Web. 07 Aug. 2015.

      essay about life , health essay , opinion essay

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      Argumentative Essay

      Autism Linked with Vaccinations

      Parents of children in today’s society are much different than those of different generations. They have young children present in a time where technology is advancing rapidly and controversies involving these advances been brought to attention. What most parents don’t know, is that even though they are trying to protect their kids by vaccinating them, there are claims that vaccinations can hurt them. Some parents of autistic children believe that the vaccinations that their child received, has caused their disorder. However, many these same parents are using this as a scapegoat to blame for their child’s disorder, since there is no official evidence supporting their claim. There is no relationship between autism and vaccinations. By undergoing any medical procedure, you are at risk for developing symptoms. But, symptoms do not include social disorders that are developed from causes unknown.

      Autism is a developmental disorder found early in age that effects the brain, causing social interaction and communication impairments. According to the Center of Disease Control, “…1 out of every 68 children born in the United States in 2002 had autism spectrum disorder…” (“Vaccine Safety”). Unfortunately, there is no cure for autism, only treatments that consist of medications and visits with a behaviorist. There are no definitive medical tests that determine autism, since it is a psychological disorder; the diagnosis comes from observation of the individual’s social interaction, communication, and interests (“Autism Society”). Given that the disorder affects social and communication skills, it’s harder for them to play with other kids and live a normal young life. Parents obviously want the best of their child, and for them to live a long, healthy life, which can make the diagnosis of autism a very hard thing to deal with. One of the major realities that parents are facing is not knowing what the disorder entails and how their child developed it. Since vaccinations are given around the same age that autism can be developed, this is where the speculation came from.

      As mentioned before, the ingredient in common vaccinations that is being speculated is Thimersal, a mercury-based component that is harmful to the central nervous system if taken in high doses (“Vaccine Safety”). When mercury is exposed in high measures, it has been known to cause behavior changes, irritability and incoordination, which are similar symptoms of autism. It was removed from all child vaccines in 2001 expect for one type of influenza vaccine in order for research to be conducted (“Vaccine Safety”). However, in 2004, the Immunization Review Safety Committee of the Institute of Medicine rejected the hypothesis of a casual relationship between Thimersal-containing vaccines and autism (Hurley).

      This topic wasn’t really brought to media until famous actress and mother, Jenny McCarthy, spoke out about her beliefs regarding vaccinations. McCarthy’s son, Evan, was diagnosed with autism in 2005 after having multiple seizures (Kluger). She became involved in online support groups by trying to find answers to her son’s diagnosis. After finding information about how vaccines with mercury were being speculated, she took her beliefs to the media, explaining her son’s situation. According to McCarthy, she is not “anti-vaccine”, she’s against how many vaccines are given to children at such a young age. There is such thing as a “shot schedule”, which is the arrangement of vaccines given to kids. Over 20 years, the schedule has gone from 10, to 36 shots, which McCarthy believes is “too many, too soon”. Although her son is now recovering from autism, she speaks out to all parents by wanting to make sure that they are aware of what vaccines their children are receiving, and that they do have control in deciding what is acceptable and what’s not.

      In 2011 there was a British study that was conducted by Dr. Andrew Wakefield that was retracted and identified as an “elaborate fraud” that has done long lasting damage to public health. The study said that once a child was vaccinated that they started to develop signs of autism days after the vaccination. However, the signs of autism were present before any vaccination was given, which concluded that this study was falsified just to provide some drama in the association between vaccines and autism. This study was considered fraudulent because it was deemed unethical, where the kids were paid to donate blood, specific children were picked for the study, not at random like most credible scientific study. So after this study came to light is when parents stopped vaccinating their kids. But, now that it has been identified as a “medical hoax”, these parents are left wary of what will happen to their children since they didn’t receive this vaccine when they should have (CNN Staff).

      Since there is no legitimate evidence supporting these allegations that vaccines cause autism, we need to stop being closed off to vaccinating our kids. There are risks for symptoms with any sort of medical procedure, including getting a simple shot. However, that does not mean that any one shot in particular is going to cause your child to develop autism. As mentioned before, autism is a social disorder that is developed at a young age and takes months of diagnosing and observing to be done before any sort of conclusion is reached. In my opinion, these claims were made by confused and scared parents who wanted something to blame for their child developing this incurable disease. Autism support groups encourage parents everywhere to continue vaccinating their children because they prevent disease and sickness. Yes, the amount of shots that children receive nowadays has increased tremendously over time. But, that is only because of the medical and technological developments that our society has established.

      There has been no medical evidence that supports these claims of autism being caused by vaccinations. Arguing against this topic would be pointless because there is no suggestion stating that it is a cause otherwise. As individuals in a new technological era, we have to accept the adjustments that come along with the modern lifestyle.

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