This can help in: emphasising to the reader that you are including both description and critical analysis, by providing a visual representation of their separation; and pushing you to produce the necessary critical writing, especially if you find that your description paragraphs are always longer, or more frequent, than your critical analysis paragraphs.
Our degree-holding writers know how to set up the background for each argument and develop it at the required level of detail.
Actually, it is a fairly easy question to answer. Beyond that, however, there is a danger that too much descriptive writing will use up valuable words from your word limit, and reduce the space you have for the critical writing that will get you higher marks. In such assignments students should be asked to consider and note for later discussion what questions the writing assignment raised.
In the epidemiology writing assignment described above, relevant to the Department of Defense, students are asked to articulate concepts and information in a way that the media—and ultimately, the public—can understand. Have I included any unsubstantiated statements? Does the writer clarify key concepts when necessary?