One option is to organize your essay from general to particular . For example, if you were describing the new Big Tex at the State Fair of Texas, you might start out by describing the setting - the smell of the corn dogs frying, the crowds of people, the happy children dodging in and out of the midway games - then get into his grandiose size - after all, everything is bigger in Texas, right? After that, you describe the details: his new crisp, white, pearl snap shirt, his blue jeans tucked into cowboy boots, adorned up top with his signature belt buckle, and so on.
Finally, a problem/solution essay states a problem and then proposes one or more solutions. Newspaper editorials are good examples of problem/solution writing. For example: 'Our public schools waste over 70% of the paper, plastic and glass that they use. There are ways we can get teachers and students to reduce the waste. One solution would be to put a recycling bin in each classroom. This would at least begin to make people more aware of the problem. Another idea would be to have a contest to see which classroom can produce the most recycling or the least amount of trash. The winner could be treated to a pizza party.'