It is rude to say this so please don't. It's here to practice vocabulary and structure.
Are you old?
Are we old?
Study English in London
Here is a guide to write a standard, English language style essay. These are essays on board topics, designed to give you the opportunity to show off your language skills.
A simple structure is this:
First paragraph: say the points you will make (usually three) and what your argument is
Second paragraph: make your first point
Third paragraph: make your second point
Fourth paragraph: make your third point
Final paragraph: restate your points and your conclusion
Why London is the best city
I will talk about the museums of London. I'll talk about how many there are, what amazing things they have and then, the most important point, that they are free. I might provide examples of other cities, like New York, Rome and Paris and show how expensive their museums are.
I'll say that British food is laughed at around the world (fish and chips) but then say that London has so many difference cultures that have bought their food to London that I can have delicious sushi, pasta, steak and noodles anywhere.
Yes, it's expensive, but everywhere is well connected, frequent and buses are very reasonable. London's also quite small so when you know your way around you don't need the transport that much.
In the conclusion I will go over my points again and conclude that London must be the best city.
Think what your opponent in a debate would say and say why it's not correct (like I did with the fish and chips thing)
Use evidence (cost of museums in Paris, New York and Rome)
Start your sentences small and build using relative clauses
Give your opinion but only at the end
Adding to an idea:
It is big. Furthermore, it is tall.
It is big. In addition, it is tall.
It is big. Additionally, it is tall.
Contrasting an idea:
It is small. However, it is tall.
It is small. In spite of that, it is tall.
It is small. Despite that, it is tall.
When introducing an example:
To sum up
There are loads of more examples out there: look-up 'conjunctions'
Repeated words (never use the same opening word twice in a row)
Informal style (don't, won't, can't, haven't, it's)
Sentences which are too long. It is much easier to join short sentences together than separate long ones. Start small and build up:
London has many museums.
London's museums have many historical treasures.
London has many museums, which have lots of historical treasures.
I hope that helps but please ask if there's anything else.