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The introductory paragraph defines the problem and proves that the problem needs to be solved. The most important part of the essay, the body, achieves the purpose of arguing—persuading the audience to agree with the author’s claim or stand. To persuade the audience, the writer presents the claim and justifications of those who disagree with the writer and also presents his/her claims and convincing supporting evidence. The four criteria for good solutions are they are 1) easily implemented, (2) economical, (3) feasible, and (4) are successful. Thus, the writer must present evidence that each of his/her claims meet these criteria. These are usually referred to as the “pro” points. On the other hand, the opposing arguments, the “con” points are reasons and supporting evidence that counter the “pro” points. The evidence and explanations of those holding an opposing point of view show or state “why” the pro points are do not meet the four elements of a good solution. Thus, the “con” points and evidence show and explain “why” the “pro” solutions are not (1) easily implemented, (2) are not economical, (3) are not feasible, and (4) do not have a success record. Argumentative Problem Solution Essays are structured so that evidence is in a logical, well organized and consistently structured manner.