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IB Extended Essay: Past Essays

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  • Language & literature (language A)
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English a & b ee examples.

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Philosophy EE Examples

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Economics EE Examples

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  • From the IB:  papers from other students and how they scored
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Music EE Examples

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Psychology EE Examples

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Film EE Examples

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Chemistry EE Examples

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Biology EE Examples

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Physics EE Examples

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Math EE Examples

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World Studies EE Examples

  • World Studies Example 1
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  • World Studies Example 6
  • World Studies Example 7
  • World Studies Example 8
  • World Studies Example 9
  • World Studies Example 10
  • World Studies Example 11
  • World Studies Example 12
  • World Studies Example 13
  • World Studies Example 14
  • World Studies Example 15
  • World Studies Example 16
  • World Studies Example 17
  • World Studies Example 18
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  • Last Updated: Dec 15, 2023 10:08 AM
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International Baccalaureate (IB)

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IB students around the globe fear writing the Extended Essay, but it doesn't have to be a source of stress! In this article, I'll get you excited about writing your Extended Essay and provide you with the resources you need to get an A on it.

If you're reading this article, I'm going to assume you're an IB student getting ready to write your Extended Essay. If you're looking at this as a potential future IB student, I recommend reading our introductory IB articles first, including our guide to what the IB program is and our full coverage of the IB curriculum .

IB Extended Essay: Why Should You Trust My Advice?

I myself am a recipient of an IB Diploma, and I happened to receive an A on my IB Extended Essay. Don't believe me? The proof is in the IBO pudding:

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If you're confused by what this report means, EE is short for Extended Essay , and English A1 is the subject that my Extended Essay topic coordinated with. In layman's terms, my IB Diploma was graded in May 2010, I wrote my Extended Essay in the English A1 category, and I received an A grade on it.

What Is the Extended Essay in the IB Diploma Programme?

The IB Extended Essay, or EE , is a mini-thesis you write under the supervision of an IB advisor (an IB teacher at your school), which counts toward your IB Diploma (learn more about the major IB Diploma requirements in our guide) . I will explain exactly how the EE affects your Diploma later in this article.

For the Extended Essay, you will choose a research question as a topic, conduct the research independently, then write an essay on your findings . The essay itself is a long one—although there's a cap of 4,000 words, most successful essays get very close to this limit.

Keep in mind that the IB requires this essay to be a "formal piece of academic writing," meaning you'll have to do outside research and cite additional sources.

The IB Extended Essay must include the following:

  • A title page
  • Contents page
  • Introduction
  • Body of the essay
  • References and bibliography

Additionally, your research topic must fall into one of the six approved DP categories , or IB subject groups, which are as follows:

  • Group 1: Studies in Language and Literature
  • Group 2: Language Acquisition
  • Group 3: Individuals and Societies
  • Group 4: Sciences
  • Group 5: Mathematics
  • Group 6: The Arts

Once you figure out your category and have identified a potential research topic, it's time to pick your advisor, who is normally an IB teacher at your school (though you can also find one online ). This person will help direct your research, and they'll conduct the reflection sessions you'll have to do as part of your Extended Essay.

As of 2018, the IB requires a "reflection process" as part of your EE supervision process. To fulfill this requirement, you have to meet at least three times with your supervisor in what the IB calls "reflection sessions." These meetings are not only mandatory but are also part of the formal assessment of the EE and your research methods.

According to the IB, the purpose of these meetings is to "provide an opportunity for students to reflect on their engagement with the research process." Basically, these meetings give your supervisor the opportunity to offer feedback, push you to think differently, and encourage you to evaluate your research process.

The final reflection session is called the viva voce, and it's a short 10- to 15-minute interview between you and your advisor. This happens at the very end of the EE process, and it's designed to help your advisor write their report, which factors into your EE grade.

Here are the topics covered in your viva voce :

  • A check on plagiarism and malpractice
  • Your reflection on your project's successes and difficulties
  • Your reflection on what you've learned during the EE process

Your completed Extended Essay, along with your supervisor's report, will then be sent to the IB to be graded. We'll cover the assessment criteria in just a moment.

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We'll help you learn how to have those "lightbulb" moments...even on test day!  

What Should You Write About in Your IB Extended Essay?

You can technically write about anything, so long as it falls within one of the approved categories listed above.

It's best to choose a topic that matches one of the IB courses , (such as Theatre, Film, Spanish, French, Math, Biology, etc.), which shouldn't be difficult because there are so many class subjects.

Here is a range of sample topics with the attached extended essay:

  • Biology: The Effect of Age and Gender on the Photoreceptor Cells in the Human Retina
  • Chemistry: How Does Reflux Time Affect the Yield and Purity of Ethyl Aminobenzoate (Benzocaine), and How Effective is Recrystallisation as a Purification Technique for This Compound?
  • English: An Exploration of Jane Austen's Use of the Outdoors in Emma
  • Geography: The Effect of Location on the Educational Attainment of Indigenous Secondary Students in Queensland, Australia
  • Math: Alhazen's Billiard Problem
  • Visual Arts: Can Luc Tuymans Be Classified as a Political Painter?

You can see from how varied the topics are that you have a lot of freedom when it comes to picking a topic . So how do you pick when the options are limitless?

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How to Write a Stellar IB Extended Essay: 6 Essential Tips

Below are six key tips to keep in mind as you work on your Extended Essay for the IB DP. Follow these and you're sure to get an A!

#1: Write About Something You Enjoy

You can't expect to write a compelling essay if you're not a fan of the topic on which you're writing. For example, I just love British theatre and ended up writing my Extended Essay on a revolution in post-WWII British theatre. (Yes, I'm definitely a #TheatreNerd.)

I really encourage anyone who pursues an IB Diploma to take the Extended Essay seriously. I was fortunate enough to receive a full-tuition merit scholarship to USC's School of Dramatic Arts program. In my interview for the scholarship, I spoke passionately about my Extended Essay; thus, I genuinely think my Extended Essay helped me get my scholarship.

But how do you find a topic you're passionate about? Start by thinking about which classes you enjoy the most and why . Do you like math classes because you like to solve problems? Or do you enjoy English because you like to analyze literary texts?

Keep in mind that there's no right or wrong answer when it comes to choosing your Extended Essay topic. You're not more likely to get high marks because you're writing about science, just like you're not doomed to failure because you've chosen to tackle the social sciences. The quality of what you produce—not the field you choose to research within—will determine your grade.

Once you've figured out your category, you should brainstorm more specific topics by putting pen to paper . What was your favorite chapter you learned in that class? Was it astrophysics or mechanics? What did you like about that specific chapter? Is there something you want to learn more about? I recommend spending a few hours on this type of brainstorming.

One last note: if you're truly stumped on what to research, pick a topic that will help you in your future major or career . That way you can use your Extended Essay as a talking point in your college essays (and it will prepare you for your studies to come too!).

#2: Select a Topic That Is Neither Too Broad nor Too Narrow

There's a fine line between broad and narrow. You need to write about something specific, but not so specific that you can't write 4,000 words on it.

You can't write about WWII because that would be a book's worth of material. You also don't want to write about what type of soup prisoners of war received behind enemy lines, because you probably won’t be able to come up with 4,000 words of material about it. However, you could possibly write about how the conditions in German POW camps—and the rations provided—were directly affected by the Nazis' successes and failures on the front, including the use of captured factories and prison labor in Eastern Europe to increase production. WWII military history might be a little overdone, but you get my point.

If you're really stuck trying to pinpoint a not-too-broad-or-too-narrow topic, I suggest trying to brainstorm a topic that uses a comparison. Once you begin looking through the list of sample essays below, you'll notice that many use comparisons to formulate their main arguments.

I also used a comparison in my EE, contrasting Harold Pinter's Party Time with John Osborne's Look Back in Anger in order to show a transition in British theatre. Topics with comparisons of two to three plays, books, and so on tend to be the sweet spot. You can analyze each item and then compare them with one another after doing some in-depth analysis of each individually. The ways these items compare and contrast will end up forming the thesis of your essay!

When choosing a comparative topic, the key is that the comparison should be significant. I compared two plays to illustrate the transition in British theatre, but you could compare the ways different regional dialects affect people's job prospects or how different temperatures may or may not affect the mating patterns of lightning bugs. The point here is that comparisons not only help you limit your topic, but they also help you build your argument.

Comparisons are not the only way to get a grade-A EE, though. If after brainstorming, you pick a non-comparison-based topic and are still unsure whether your topic is too broad or narrow, spend about 30 minutes doing some basic research and see how much material is out there.

If there are more than 1,000 books, articles, or documentaries out there on that exact topic, it may be too broad. But if there are only two books that have any connection to your topic, it may be too narrow. If you're still unsure, ask your advisor—it's what they're there for! Speaking of advisors...

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Don't get stuck with a narrow topic!

#3: Choose an Advisor Who Is Familiar With Your Topic

If you're not certain of who you would like to be your advisor, create a list of your top three choices. Next, write down the pros and cons of each possibility (I know this sounds tedious, but it really helps!).

For example, Mr. Green is my favorite teacher and we get along really well, but he teaches English. For my EE, I want to conduct an experiment that compares the efficiency of American electric cars with foreign electric cars.

I had Ms. White a year ago. She teaches physics and enjoyed having me in her class. Unlike Mr. Green, Ms. White could help me design my experiment.

Based on my topic and what I need from my advisor, Ms. White would be a better fit for me than would Mr. Green (even though I like him a lot).

The moral of my story is this: do not just ask your favorite teacher to be your advisor . They might be a hindrance to you if they teach another subject. For example, I would not recommend asking your biology teacher to guide you in writing an English literature-based EE.

There can, of course, be exceptions to this rule. If you have a teacher who's passionate and knowledgeable about your topic (as my English teacher was about my theatre topic), you could ask that instructor. Consider all your options before you do this. There was no theatre teacher at my high school, so I couldn't find a theatre-specific advisor, but I chose the next best thing.

Before you approach a teacher to serve as your advisor, check with your high school to see what requirements they have for this process. Some IB high schools require your IB Extended Essay advisor to sign an Agreement Form , for instance.

Make sure that you ask your IB coordinator whether there is any required paperwork to fill out. If your school needs a specific form signed, bring it with you when you ask your teacher to be your EE advisor.

#4: Pick an Advisor Who Will Push You to Be Your Best

Some teachers might just take on students because they have to and aren't very passionate about reading drafts, only giving you minimal feedback. Choose a teacher who will take the time to read several drafts of your essay and give you extensive notes. I would not have gotten my A without being pushed to make my Extended Essay draft better.

Ask a teacher that you have experience with through class or an extracurricular activity. Do not ask a teacher that you have absolutely no connection to. If a teacher already knows you, that means they already know your strengths and weaknesses, so they know what to look for, where you need to improve, and how to encourage your best work.

Also, don't forget that your supervisor's assessment is part of your overall EE score . If you're meeting with someone who pushes you to do better—and you actually take their advice—they'll have more impressive things to say about you than a supervisor who doesn't know you well and isn't heavily involved in your research process.

Be aware that the IB only allows advisors to make suggestions and give constructive criticism. Your teacher cannot actually help you write your EE. The IB recommends that the supervisor spends approximately two to three hours in total with the candidate discussing the EE.

#5: Make Sure Your Essay Has a Clear Structure and Flow

The IB likes structure. Your EE needs a clear introduction (which should be one to two double-spaced pages), research question/focus (i.e., what you're investigating), a body, and a conclusion (about one double-spaced page). An essay with unclear organization will be graded poorly.

The body of your EE should make up the bulk of the essay. It should be about eight to 18 pages long (again, depending on your topic). Your body can be split into multiple parts. For example, if you were doing a comparison, you might have one third of your body as Novel A Analysis, another third as Novel B Analysis, and the final third as your comparison of Novels A and B.

If you're conducting an experiment or analyzing data, such as in this EE , your EE body should have a clear structure that aligns with the scientific method ; you should state the research question, discuss your method, present the data, analyze the data, explain any uncertainties, and draw a conclusion and/or evaluate the success of the experiment.

#6: Start Writing Sooner Rather Than Later!

You will not be able to crank out a 4,000-word essay in just a week and get an A on it. You'll be reading many, many articles (and, depending on your topic, possibly books and plays as well!). As such, it's imperative that you start your research as soon as possible.

Each school has a slightly different deadline for the Extended Essay. Some schools want them as soon as November of your senior year; others will take them as late as February. Your school will tell you what your deadline is. If they haven't mentioned it by February of your junior year, ask your IB coordinator about it.

Some high schools will provide you with a timeline of when you need to come up with a topic, when you need to meet with your advisor, and when certain drafts are due. Not all schools do this. Ask your IB coordinator if you are unsure whether you are on a specific timeline.

Below is my recommended EE timeline. While it's earlier than most schools, it'll save you a ton of heartache (trust me, I remember how hard this process was!):

  • January/February of Junior Year: Come up with your final research topic (or at least your top three options).
  • February of Junior Year: Approach a teacher about being your EE advisor. If they decline, keep asking others until you find one. See my notes above on how to pick an EE advisor.
  • April/May of Junior Year: Submit an outline of your EE and a bibliography of potential research sources (I recommend at least seven to 10) to your EE advisor. Meet with your EE advisor to discuss your outline.
  • Summer Between Junior and Senior Year: Complete your first full draft over the summer between your junior and senior year. I know, I know—no one wants to work during the summer, but trust me—this will save you so much stress come fall when you are busy with college applications and other internal assessments for your IB classes. You will want to have this first full draft done because you will want to complete a couple of draft cycles as you likely won't be able to get everything you want to say into 4,000 articulate words on the first attempt. Try to get this first draft into the best possible shape so you don't have to work on too many revisions during the school year on top of your homework, college applications, and extracurriculars.
  • August/September of Senior Year: Turn in your first draft of your EE to your advisor and receive feedback. Work on incorporating their feedback into your essay. If they have a lot of suggestions for improvement, ask if they will read one more draft before the final draft.
  • September/October of Senior Year: Submit the second draft of your EE to your advisor (if necessary) and look at their feedback. Work on creating the best possible final draft.
  • November-February of Senior Year: Schedule your viva voce. Submit two copies of your final draft to your school to be sent off to the IB. You likely will not get your grade until after you graduate.

Remember that in the middle of these milestones, you'll need to schedule two other reflection sessions with your advisor . (Your teachers will actually take notes on these sessions on a form like this one , which then gets submitted to the IB.)

I recommend doing them when you get feedback on your drafts, but these meetings will ultimately be up to your supervisor. Just don't forget to do them!

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The early bird DOES get the worm!

How Is the IB Extended Essay Graded?

Extended Essays are graded by examiners appointed by the IB on a scale of 0 to 34 . You'll be graded on five criteria, each with its own set of points. You can learn more about how EE scoring works by reading the IB guide to extended essays .

  • Criterion A: Focus and Method (6 points maximum)
  • Criterion B: Knowledge and Understanding (6 points maximum)
  • Criterion C: Critical Thinking (12 points maximum)
  • Criterion D: Presentation (4 points maximum)
  • Criterion E: Engagement (6 points maximum)

How well you do on each of these criteria will determine the final letter grade you get for your EE. You must earn at least a D to be eligible to receive your IB Diploma.

Although each criterion has a point value, the IB explicitly states that graders are not converting point totals into grades; instead, they're using qualitative grade descriptors to determine the final grade of your Extended Essay . Grade descriptors are on pages 102-103 of this document .

Here's a rough estimate of how these different point values translate to letter grades based on previous scoring methods for the EE. This is just an estimate —you should read and understand the grade descriptors so you know exactly what the scorers are looking for.

Here is the breakdown of EE scores (from the May 2021 bulletin):

How Does the Extended Essay Grade Affect Your IB Diploma?

The Extended Essay grade is combined with your TOK (Theory of Knowledge) grade to determine how many points you get toward your IB Diploma.

To learn about Theory of Knowledge or how many points you need to receive an IB Diploma, read our complete guide to the IB program and our guide to the IB Diploma requirements .

This diagram shows how the two scores are combined to determine how many points you receive for your IB diploma (3 being the most, 0 being the least). In order to get your IB Diploma, you have to earn 24 points across both categories (the TOK and EE). The highest score anyone can earn is 45 points.

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Let's say you get an A on your EE and a B on TOK. You will get 3 points toward your Diploma. As of 2014, a student who scores an E on either the extended essay or TOK essay will not be eligible to receive an IB Diploma .

Prior to the class of 2010, a Diploma candidate could receive a failing grade in either the Extended Essay or Theory of Knowledge and still be awarded a Diploma, but this is no longer true.

Figuring out how you're assessed can be a little tricky. Luckily, the IB breaks everything down here in this document . (The assessment information begins on page 219.)

40+ Sample Extended Essays for the IB Diploma Programme

In case you want a little more guidance on how to get an A on your EE, here are over 40 excellent (grade A) sample extended essays for your reading pleasure. Essays are grouped by IB subject.

  • Business Management 1
  • Chemistry 1
  • Chemistry 2
  • Chemistry 3
  • Chemistry 4
  • Chemistry 5
  • Chemistry 6
  • Chemistry 7
  • Computer Science 1
  • Economics 1
  • Design Technology 1
  • Design Technology 2
  • Environmental Systems and Societies 1
  • Geography 1
  • Geography 2
  • Geography 3
  • Geography 4
  • Geography 5
  • Geography 6
  • Literature and Performance 1
  • Mathematics 1
  • Mathematics 2
  • Mathematics 3
  • Mathematics 4
  • Mathematics 5
  • Philosophy 1
  • Philosophy 2
  • Philosophy 3
  • Philosophy 4
  • Philosophy 5
  • Psychology 1
  • Psychology 2
  • Psychology 3
  • Psychology 4
  • Psychology 5
  • Social and Cultural Anthropology 1
  • Social and Cultural Anthropology 2
  • Social and Cultural Anthropology 3
  • Sports, Exercise and Health Science 1
  • Sports, Exercise and Health Science 2
  • Visual Arts 1
  • Visual Arts 2
  • Visual Arts 3
  • Visual Arts 4
  • Visual Arts 5
  • World Religion 1
  • World Religion 2
  • World Religion 3

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Extended Essay

extended essay examples psychology

It is the advice of the IB that only students who are studying psychology write their extended essays in the subject.  You will see that psychology has a high failure rate compared to other subjects - and one of the reasons is the high number of students who write essays in the subject although they have never studied it.

This section will take you through the writing process and give you tips for writing a strong essay.

Selected Pages

extended essay examples psychology

World Studies: Approaches

The following page gives examples of World Studies essays that have been successful with a psychological approach. The actual...

World Studies Essays

The extended essay in psychology is a review of literature focused on a specific question. For many students, this may be...

extended essay examples psychology

World Studies: Criterion C

Criterion C assesses you on your critical thinking. The criterion assesses how you conducted your research, the analysis...

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World Studies: Criterion B

Criterion B assesses "Knowledge and understanding." This includes your knowledge of the general topic, the different subjects...

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World Studies: Criterion A

Criterion A is marked based on the formulation of the research question, identification of the global issue and its local...

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Developing a research question

As with all extended essays, choosing an appropriate topic and constructing a focused, well-worded question is essential...

How to Write a Psychology Essay

Saul Mcleod, PhD

Editor-in-Chief for Simply Psychology

BSc (Hons) Psychology, MRes, PhD, University of Manchester

Saul Mcleod, Ph.D., is a qualified psychology teacher with over 18 years experience of working in further and higher education. He has been published in peer-reviewed journals, including the Journal of Clinical Psychology.

Learn about our Editorial Process

Olivia Guy-Evans, MSc

Associate Editor for Simply Psychology

BSc (Hons) Psychology, MSc Psychology of Education

Olivia Guy-Evans is a writer and associate editor for Simply Psychology. She has previously worked in healthcare and educational sectors.

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Before you write your essay, it’s important to analyse the task and understand exactly what the essay question is asking. Your lecturer may give you some advice – pay attention to this as it will help you plan your answer.

Next conduct preliminary reading based on your lecture notes. At this stage, it’s not crucial to have a robust understanding of key theories or studies, but you should at least have a general “gist” of the literature.

After reading, plan a response to the task. This plan could be in the form of a mind map, a summary table, or by writing a core statement (which encompasses the entire argument of your essay in just a few sentences).

After writing your plan, conduct supplementary reading, refine your plan, and make it more detailed.

It is tempting to skip these preliminary steps and write the first draft while reading at the same time. However, reading and planning will make the essay writing process easier, quicker, and ensure a higher quality essay is produced.

Components of a Good Essay

Now, let us look at what constitutes a good essay in psychology. There are a number of important features.
  • Global Structure – structure the material to allow for a logical sequence of ideas. Each paragraph / statement should follow sensibly from its predecessor. The essay should “flow”. The introduction, main body and conclusion should all be linked.
  • Each paragraph should comprise a main theme, which is illustrated and developed through a number of points (supported by evidence).
  • Knowledge and Understanding – recognize, recall, and show understanding of a range of scientific material that accurately reflects the main theoretical perspectives.
  • Critical Evaluation – arguments should be supported by appropriate evidence and/or theory from the literature. Evidence of independent thinking, insight, and evaluation of the evidence.
  • Quality of Written Communication – writing clearly and succinctly with appropriate use of paragraphs, spelling, and grammar. All sources are referenced accurately and in line with APA guidelines.

In the main body of the essay, every paragraph should demonstrate both knowledge and critical evaluation.

There should also be an appropriate balance between these two essay components. Try to aim for about a 60/40 split if possible.

Most students make the mistake of writing too much knowledge and not enough evaluation (which is the difficult bit).

It is best to structure your essay according to key themes. Themes are illustrated and developed through a number of points (supported by evidence).

Choose relevant points only, ones that most reveal the theme or help to make a convincing and interesting argument.

essay structure example

Knowledge and Understanding

Remember that an essay is simply a discussion / argument on paper. Don’t make the mistake of writing all the information you know regarding a particular topic.

You need to be concise, and clearly articulate your argument. A sentence should contain no unnecessary words, a paragraph no unnecessary sentences.

Each paragraph should have a purpose / theme, and make a number of points – which need to be support by high quality evidence. Be clear why each point is is relevant to the argument. It would be useful at the beginning of each paragraph if you explicitly outlined the theme being discussed (.e.g. cognitive development, social development etc.).

Try not to overuse quotations in your essays. It is more appropriate to use original content to demonstrate your understanding.

Psychology is a science so you must support your ideas with evidence (not your own personal opinion). If you are discussing a theory or research study make sure you cite the source of the information.

Note this is not the author of a textbook you have read – but the original source / author(s) of the theory or research study.

For example:

Bowlby (1951) claimed that mothering is almost useless if delayed until after two and a half to three years and, for most children, if delayed till after 12 months, i.e. there is a critical period.
Maslow (1943) stated that people are motivated to achieve certain needs. When one need is fulfilled a person seeks to fullfil the next one, and so on.

As a general rule, make sure there is at least one citation (i.e. name of psychologist and date of publication) in each paragraph.

Remember to answer the essay question. Underline the keywords in the essay title. Don’t make the mistake of simply writing everything you know of a particular topic, be selective. Each paragraph in your essay should contribute to answering the essay question.

Critical Evaluation

In simple terms, this means outlining the strengths and limitations of a theory or research study.

There are many ways you can critically evaluate:

Methodological evaluation of research

Is the study valid / reliable ? Is the sample biased, or can we generalize the findings to other populations? What are the strengths and limitations of the method used and data obtained?

Be careful to ensure that any methodological criticisms are justified and not trite.

Rather than hunting for weaknesses in every study; only highlight limitations that make you doubt the conclusions that the authors have drawn – e.g., where an alternative explanation might be equally likely because something hasn’t been adequately controlled.

Compare or contrast different theories

Outline how the theories are similar and how they differ. This could be two (or more) theories of personality / memory / child development etc. Also try to communicate the value of the theory / study.

Debates or perspectives

Refer to debates such as nature or nurture, reductionism vs. holism, or the perspectives in psychology . For example, would they agree or disagree with a theory or the findings of the study?

What are the ethical issues of the research?

Does a study involve ethical issues such as deception, privacy, psychological or physical harm?

Gender bias

If research is biased towards men or women it does not provide a clear view of the behavior that has been studied. A dominantly male perspective is known as an androcentric bias.

Cultural bias

Is the theory / study ethnocentric? Psychology is predominantly a white, Euro-American enterprise. In some texts, over 90% of studies have US participants, who are predominantly white and middle class.

Does the theory or study being discussed judge other cultures by Western standards?

Animal Research

This raises the issue of whether it’s morally and/or scientifically right to use animals. The main criterion is that benefits must outweigh costs. But benefits are almost always to humans and costs to animals.

Animal research also raises the issue of extrapolation. Can we generalize from studies on animals to humans as their anatomy & physiology is different from humans?

The PEC System

It is very important to elaborate on your evaluation. Don’t just write a shopping list of brief (one or two sentence) evaluation points.

Instead, make sure you expand on your points, remember, quality of evaluation is most important than quantity.

When you are writing an evaluation paragraph, use the PEC system.

  • Make your P oint.
  • E xplain how and why the point is relevant.
  • Discuss the C onsequences / implications of the theory or study. Are they positive or negative?

For Example

  • Point: It is argued that psychoanalytic therapy is only of benefit to an articulate, intelligent, affluent minority.
  • Explain: Because psychoanalytic therapy involves talking and gaining insight, and is costly and time-consuming, it is argued that it is only of benefit to an articulate, intelligent, affluent minority. Evidence suggests psychoanalytic therapy works best if the client is motivated and has a positive attitude.
  • Consequences: A depressed client’s apathy, flat emotional state, and lack of motivation limit the appropriateness of psychoanalytic therapy for depression.

Furthermore, the levels of dependency of depressed clients mean that transference is more likely to develop.

Using Research Studies in your Essays

Research studies can either be knowledge or evaluation.
  • If you refer to the procedures and findings of a study, this shows knowledge and understanding.
  • If you comment on what the studies shows, and what it supports and challenges about the theory in question, this shows evaluation.

Writing an Introduction

It is often best to write your introduction when you have finished the main body of the essay, so that you have a good understanding of the topic area.

If there is a word count for your essay try to devote 10% of this to your introduction.

Ideally, the introduction should;

Identify the subject of the essay and define the key terms. Highlight the major issues which “lie behind” the question. Let the reader know how you will focus your essay by identifying the main themes to be discussed. “Signpost” the essay’s key argument, (and, if possible, how this argument is structured).

Introductions are very important as first impressions count and they can create a h alo effect in the mind of the lecturer grading your essay. If you start off well then you are more likely to be forgiven for the odd mistake later one.

Writing a Conclusion

So many students either forget to write a conclusion or fail to give it the attention it deserves.

If there is a word count for your essay try to devote 10% of this to your conclusion.

Ideally the conclusion should summarize the key themes / arguments of your essay. State the take home message – don’t sit on the fence, instead weigh up the evidence presented in the essay and make a decision which side of the argument has more support.

Also, you might like to suggest what future research may need to be conducted and why (read the discussion section of journal articles for this).

Don”t include new information / arguments (only information discussed in the main body of the essay).

If you are unsure of what to write read the essay question and answer it in one paragraph.

Points that unite or embrace several themes can be used to great effect as part of your conclusion.

The Importance of Flow

Obviously, what you write is important, but how you communicate your ideas / arguments has a significant influence on your overall grade. Most students may have similar information / content in their essays, but the better students communicate this information concisely and articulately.

When you have finished the first draft of your essay you must check if it “flows”. This is an important feature of quality of communication (along with spelling and grammar).

This means that the paragraphs follow a logical order (like the chapters in a novel). Have a global structure with themes arranged in a way that allows for a logical sequence of ideas. You might want to rearrange (cut and paste) paragraphs to a different position in your essay if they don”t appear to fit in with the essay structure.

To improve the flow of your essay make sure the last sentence of one paragraph links to first sentence of the next paragraph. This will help the essay flow and make it easier to read.

Finally, only repeat citations when it is unclear which study / theory you are discussing. Repeating citations unnecessarily disrupts the flow of an essay.

Referencing

The reference section is the list of all the sources cited in the essay (in alphabetical order). It is not a bibliography (a list of the books you used).

In simple terms every time you cite/refer to a name (and date) of a psychologist you need to reference the original source of the information.

If you have been using textbooks this is easy as the references are usually at the back of the book and you can just copy them down. If you have been using websites, then you may have a problem as they might not provide a reference section for you to copy.

References need to be set out APA style :

Author, A. A. (year). Title of work . Location: Publisher.

Journal Articles

Author, A. A., Author, B. B., & Author, C. C. (year). Article title. Journal Title, volume number (issue number), page numbers

A simple way to write your reference section is use Google scholar . Just type the name and date of the psychologist in the search box and click on the “cite” link.

scholar

Next, copy and paste the APA reference into the reference section of your essay.

apa reference

Once again, remember that references need to be in alphabetical order according to surname.

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ExtendedEssayWriters

Extended Essay Writers

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Psychology EE | 30 Topics

Psychology EE Topics

Luke MacQuoid

The Extended Essay (EE) is a 4000-word research paper that is a requirement for the International Baccalaureate (IB) Diploma Program. The EE allows students to explore a topic of their choice in depth and to demonstrate their research and writing skills. Choosing a suitable topic for the EE can be a daunting task for students as it should be related to the subject they are studying and should be researchable, specific, and clear. In this guide, we will suggest some Psychology topics for the EE, but before that, let’s take a look at the importance of choosing a good topic.

A good research question for this Group 3: Individuals and Societies will not only make the research and writing process more enjoyable but also increase the chances of getting a higher grade. A well-chosen topic will be one that is interesting and challenging and one that allows the student to demonstrate their knowledge and skills.

Examples of topics students can use for essays.

These are experiments students can use for psychology ee topics:, there are several ways students can use these themes in their essays:, choose your psychology topic wisely.

good Psychology EE Topics

  • The impact of parental divorce on children’s mental health
  • The effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral therapy for treating anxiety disorders
  • The effects of mindfulness on stress reduction
  • The impact of social media on self-esteem
  • The relationship between attachment style and romantic relationships
  • The effects of nature exposure on mental well-being
  • The effectiveness of group therapy for treating depression
  • The impact of parental involvement on academic achievement
  • The effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive function
  • The relationship between self-esteem and academic achievement
  • The effectiveness of hypnotherapy for treating phobias
  • The impact of parental warmth on child development
  • The relationship between emotional intelligence and leadership effectiveness
  • The effectiveness of virtual reality therapy for treating PTSD
  • The impact of social support on mental health
  • The relationship between personality traits and career success
  • The effectiveness of mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) for treating chronic pain
  • The impact of parental substance abuse on child development
  • The relationship between emotional regulation and coping with stress
  • The effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral therapy for treating insomnia
  • The impact of parental nurturing on child development
  • The relationship between self-compassion and well-being
  • The effectiveness of music therapy for treating depression
  • The impact of parental physical abuse on adult relationships
  • The relationship between attachment style and emotional expressiveness
  • The effectiveness of dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) for treating borderline personality disorder (BPD)
  • The impact of parental emotional abuse on adult relationships
  • The relationship between emotional intelligence and relationship satisfaction
  • The effectiveness of schema therapy for treating personality disorders
  • The impact of parental neglect on child development

extended essay examples psychology

Need help with your Psychology EE?

You can also use our extended essay writers team’s services if you need assistance selecting a topic . Furthermore, we can also help you write your extended essay from scratch or edit your draft following the IB criteria.

Please keep in mind that the above topics are suggestions and should be refined to make them researchable, specific, and clear as per the requirement of the Extended Essay.

  • The impact of parental divorce on children’s mental health: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the mental health of children from divorced and non-divorced families and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of parental divorce on children’s emotional regulation and coping with stress.
  • The effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral therapy for treating anxiety disorders: Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) in treating anxiety disorders in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The effects of mindfulness on stress reduction: Students can conduct experiments to study the impact of mindfulness practices on stress levels in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of social media on self-esteem: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the self-esteem levels of individuals who use social media frequently and those who do not. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of social media use on self-esteem.
  • The relationship between attachment style and romantic relationships: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the attachment styles of individuals in romantic relationships and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of attachment style on romantic relationship satisfaction.
  • The effects of nature exposure on mental well-being: Students can conduct experiments to study the impact of nature exposure on mental well-being in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The effectiveness of group therapy for treating depression: Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of group therapy in treating depression in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of parental involvement on academic achievement: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the academic achievement levels of students with involved and non-involved parents and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of different levels of parental involvement on academic achievement.
  • The effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive function: Students can conduct experiments to study the impact of sleep deprivation on cognitive function in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The relationship between self-esteem and academic achievement: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the self-esteem and academic achievement levels of students and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of self-esteem on academic achievement.
  • The effectiveness of hypnotherapy for treating phobias: Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of hypnotherapy in treating phobias in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of parental warmth on child development: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the child development of children with warm and non-warm parents and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of parental warmth on child development.
  • The relationship between emotional intelligence and leadership effectiveness: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the emotional intelligence and leadership effectiveness of individuals in leadership positions and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of emotional intelligence on leadership effectiveness.
  • The effectiveness of virtual reality therapy for treating PTSD: Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of virtual reality therapy in treating PTSD in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of social support on mental health: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the mental health of individuals with high levels of social support and those with low levels of social support and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of social support on mental health.
  • The relationship between personality traits and career success: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the personality traits and career success of individuals in different careers and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of personality traits on career success.
  • The effectiveness of mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) for treating chronic pain: Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) in treating chronic pain in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of parental substance abuse on child development: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the child development of children with substance-abusing parents and those with non-substance-abusing parents and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of parental substance abuse on child development.
  • The relationship between emotional regulation and coping with stress: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the emotional regulation and coping with stress levels of individuals and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of emotional regulation on coping with stress.
  • The effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral therapy for treating insomnia: Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) in treating insomnia in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of parental nurturing on child development: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the child development of children with nurturing parents and those with non-nurturing parents and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of parental nurturing on child development.
  • The relationship between self-compassion and well-being: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the self-compassion and well-being levels of individuals and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of self-compassion on well-being.
  • The effectiveness of music therapy for treating depression: Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of music therapy in treating depression in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of parental physical abuse on adult relationships: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the adult relationships of individuals who experienced parental physical abuse and those who did not and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of parental physical abuse on adult relationships.
  • The relationship between attachment style and emotional expressiveness: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the attachment styles and emotional expressiveness of individuals and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of attachment style on emotional expressiveness.
  • The effectiveness of dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) for treating borderline personality disorder (BPD): Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) in treating borderline personality disorder (BPD) in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of parental emotional abuse on adult relationships: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the adult relationships of individuals who experienced parental emotional abuse and those who did not and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of parental emotional abuse on adult relationships.
  • The relationship between emotional intelligence and relationship satisfaction: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the emotional intelligence and relationship satisfaction levels of individuals in romantic relationships and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of emotional intelligence on relationship satisfaction.
  • The effectiveness of schema therapy for treating personality disorders: Students can conduct experiments to study the effectiveness of schema therapy in treating personality disorders in a specific population. They can conduct pre and post-treatment assessments and compare the results.
  • The impact of parental neglect on child development: Students can conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on the child development of children who experienced parental neglect and those who did not and compare the results. They can also conduct experiments to study the impact of parental neglect on child development, including its effect on physical, emotional, and cognitive development.
  • Research: Students can use these themes as a starting point to conduct research on a specific topic. They can gather information from academic journals, books, and online sources to support their arguments and findings.
  • Experiment: Students can design and conduct experiments to test hypotheses related to these themes. For example, they can study the effects of nature exposure on mental well-being by comparing the moods of participants who spend time in nature versus those who do not.
  • Case Study: Students can conduct a case study on an individual or group of individuals to better understand a specific theme. For example, they can study the impact of parental divorce on children’s mental health by interviewing and observing children from divorced families.
  • Surveys and Interviews: Students can conduct surveys and interviews to gather data on these themes. For example, they can survey college students on the impact of social media on self-esteem or interview therapists on the effectiveness of different therapeutic techniques for treating a specific mental disorder.
  • Literature Review: Students can conduct a literature review to evaluate the existing research on a specific theme. For example, they can review the existing literature on the relationship between self-esteem and academic achievement to identify gaps in the research and areas for future study.

It’s important to note that the above mentioned ways are some examples of how students can use the theme when writing a Psychology Extended Essay , they can come up with their own methods as well, as long as they are appropriate, ethical, and follows the guidelines of the Extended Essay.

It is worth mentioning while students are encouraged to conduct independent research and to write for their Extended Essay, they may also seek help from writing services . Writing services can provide assistance with research, editing, proofreading, and formatting to help students produce a high-quality essay that meets the requirements of the International Baccalaureate (IB) program. 

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Luke MacQuoid has extensive experience teaching English as a foreign language in Japan, having worked with students of all ages for over 12 years. Currently, he is teaching at the tertiary level. Luke holds a BA from the University of Sussex and an MA in TESOL from Lancaster University, both located in England. As well to his work as an IB Examiner and Master Tutor, Luke also enjoys sharing his experiences and insights with others through writing articles for various websites, including extendedessaywriters.com blog

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Extended Essay Homepage

Below you'll find a list of all posts that have been categorized as “Extended Essay”

How to use APA referencing for your IA and EE

Travis Dixon December 1, 2020 Extended Essay , Internal Assessment (IB)

extended essay examples psychology

This post is designed to give you a quick guide on how to make sure you’re using APA formatting properly. It will cover the two main elements to consider when using APA-style referencing in your psychology papers: in-text citations and the references list. When it comes to citations, I think the why is just as important as the how. So I am intent …

EE Tips for Completing the Reflections (RPPF Form)

Travis Dixon November 26, 2020 Extended Essay

extended essay examples psychology

Giving students an empty space and saying, “reflect” can be really challenging. This is why I like to give a few possible ideas of what they could write about. These are explained below.  The RPPF (Reflections on Planning and Progress Form) is where EE students write their three reflections: First, Interim and Final (after the viva voce). The maximum word …

EE Supervisor Tips – The Viva Voce

extended essay examples psychology

In this post, I will share my tips on how I do the viva voce – a compulsory final interview with the student after they’ve submitted their EE final draft.  The viva voce takes about 20-30 minutes and is conducted after the final draft is submitted. According to the EE Guide, the viva voce is an opportunity … “…to ask …

3 Examples of how to write excellent EE questions

Travis Dixon August 24, 2020 Extended Essay

extended essay examples psychology

The key to writing an excellent EE research question isn’t to begin with the perfect question in mind. Far from it. You have to begin broad and continually work on evolving your question so it gets more and more focused. In this post we look at three examples of how a broad topic can evolve into an excellent research question.  …

How to write the perfect EE question

extended essay examples psychology

With so much riding on the EE question itself, it’s important to get it right. But I often disagree with a lot of advice offered on EE questions, so here’s my advice for writing the perfect EE question.  The best EE questions are clear and focused. It’s important to have a focused EE research question because it’s stated in the rubric (see …

“Is this a good EE question?”

Travis Dixon June 15, 2017 Assessment (IB) , Extended Essay

extended essay examples psychology

There’s only way way we should be answering this question, in my opinion. And the answer should always be… “Well, it depends.” Let’s first assume that the question in question addresses some kind of relationship between one or more variables and individual human behaviour (or mental processes). If it does this, it’s suitable for psychology. If not, it needs amending. …

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2016-2017 IB Extended Essay: Sample IB EE's

  • Workshop 1: Getting started
  • Workshop 2: EE Options
  • Workshop 3: Selecting a topic
  • Workshop 5: Reflections
  • Finding Books & Ebooks
  • Primary Sources
  • Citation Guide
  • Subject guidance
  • Sample IB EE's
  • Biology (2018 new rubric)
  • Biology Light Intensity
  • Does Age Have an Effect on Short-term Memory of 6 to 18 Year Old Students?

Chemistry: 

  • Chemistry 1
  • What are the Alternative Fuels for the Depleting Fossil Fuels and which is the Best Fuel in Accordance with the Energy Output?
  • A Copper Ions
  • Chemistry 3

Design Technology

  • Does Hull Trim and Balance Affect the Speed of a Boat?

Individuals & Society:

  • Market Form of the Retail Petroleum Supply Industry in Parklands
  • Economics 1
  • Economics 2
  • Economics 3

I have an exemplar but the file is too big to upload.  If you are interested in this topic I can share the essay with you.

  • Geography 2
  • History EE (2018 new rubric)
  • To What Extent was the Establishment of the State of Israel in Palestine in 1948, Influenced by Theodor Herzl?

Information Technology in a Global Society

  • Philosophy 1
  • Philosophy 2
  • Philosophy 3
  • Philosophy 4
  • Psychology EE (2018 new rubric)
  • Applied Behavior Analysis and Early Intervention: The Extent of Recovery from Autism
  • Psychology 1
  • Psychology 2
  • Psychology 3

Social & Cultural Anthropology

  • Social & Cultural Anthropology 1
  • Social & Cultural Anthropology 2

World Religions

  • To What Extent do the Core Scriptural Teachings of Sikhism Permit them to Marry Outside of the Religion?
  • World Religions 1
  • World Religions 2

Language Acquisition:

  • French: Les Liaisons Dangereuses

Literature & Language 

  •   Journeys in the Inferno and The Wonderful Wizard of Oz   
  •   Toni Morrison 

Math: 

  •   Cryptography and Rubik's Cube: An Investigative Analysis   
  •   Pascal's Triangle 

Visual Arts: 

  •   How Does the work of Yinka Shonibare Illustrate the Changing Role of African Art in a Global Society? 
  • Ballet's Accessibility and Costumes Affecting Society's View of the Art Form
  • Visual Arts 1
  • Visual Arts 4

Interdisciplinary Essays:

Environmental Systems & Societies

  • ESS Extended Essay (2018 new rubric)

World Studies

  • World Studies EE History, Economics, & Politics  (2018 new rubric)
  • Does the Production of Dairy and Meat from Dairy Cows in the United States affect the Environment and Well Being of Animals and Humans?
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  • Last Updated: Feb 8, 2024 11:57 AM
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Guide to the IB Extended Essay in 2024

January 24, 2024

IB extended essay, topics, rubric

If you’re an International Baccalaureate student getting ready to write your IB Extended Essay, you might be experiencing some very understandable trepidation. But have no fear—we’re here to help you understand what’s required of you, how to plan ahead (IB extended essay topics), and how you’ll be graded (IB extended essay rubric). Keep reading for a good dose of preparation and confidence before you begin the journey. In this article, we’ll cover:

What is the IB Extended Essay?

The ib extended essay—required content, ib extended essay topics.

IB Extended Essay—Sample Essays

IB Extended Essay Tips

Ib extended essay rubric, ib extended essay—more resources.

The IB Extended Essay is a 4,000-word paper that asks you to immerse yourself in research and academic writing. A required part of the IB program, the Extended Essay is a chance to dig deep into a topic that fascinates you.

Although it’s no small task, the IB Extended Essay is an opportunity to gain practical research and writing skills that will come in handy again in college. As you write, you’ll learn how to:

  • Identify credible sources
  • Formulate a research question and limit your scope of research
  • Communicate ideas to an audience
  • Develop a well-supported argument

The IB Extended Essay is largely an independent, self-directed project, but don’t worry—the IB program doesn’t throw you into the deep end. You do get to select a mentor (usually a teacher at your school) to help guide you through the process. As you write, you’ll be required to meet with your mentor three times. As part of your final evaluation, your mentor will interview you in a final reflection section called a viva voce . During the viva voce, your mentor will check for plagiarism and malpractice, ask you to reflect on challenges and difficulties, and prompt you to discuss what you’ve learned through the research and writing process. Your mentor will then generate a report that factors into your final grade.

Your final essay must include the following:

  • Contents page
  • Introduction
  • Body of the essay
  • References and bibliography

For this essay, it will be up to you to generate a topic; the International Baccalaureate does not provide prompts. However, your essay will need to fit within one of six provided subject areas . You’ll choose from the following list of IB Extended Essay Topics:

  • Language and literature
  • Language acquisition
  • Individuals and societies
  • Mathematics

IB Extended Essay Topics (Continued)

At a glance, the subject areas might look limited, but the topics you can choose to write about are actually wide-ranging. The “Individuals and societies” category includes social science topics like economics, history, world religions, and philosophy. And, if you’re leaning toward “Science,” you can choose from classic subjects such as biology, chemistry, and physics, or related topics like environmental systems or health science, among others.

The IB also offers a special “World Studies” option for students interested in researching global issues. This subject would allow you to center your writing on global issues such as migration, global health, cultural exchange, or climate change.

Wondering what an outstanding IB Extended Essay looks like? The International Baccalaureate provides quite a few sample student essays online . Here are five essays that earned A grades.

Language and literature: An exploration of an aspect of the narrative voice in Vladimir Nabokov’s Lolita

Environmental Systems and Societies: The economic impact of the 1995 reintroduction of grey wolves to Yellowstone National Park

Psychology: To what extent do social networking sites (SNS) usage lead to experience of anxiety in adolescents?

Music: Composition techniques in the 1st movement of Johannes Brahms’s Symphony No. 2, Op. 73

Business Management: Corporate Culture at Oracle

1) Pick something you’re passionate about

As you can see from the titles above, the IB Extended Essay is a great place to delve into a niche topic that fascinates you. Since you’ll be spending many months on this essay, you’ll want to pick a topic you genuinely enjoy spending time learning about. It’s also smart to choose something you’ve already learned about in your IB classes so that you have a strong foundation of knowledge to start with. In music class, do you love pondering why music makes us feel a certain way? Maybe an essay about music theory will keep your gears turning. Do you come alive trying to solve seemingly impossible problems in physics class? Now’s your chance to put those equations into action.

Since this essay is all about your academic interests, it’s also a good idea to pick a topic that’s relevant to what you plan to study in college. Selecting a relevant topic will provide you with significant exposure to the field and will also give you something meaningful to talk about in your college admissions essays.

2) Limit your scope

What’s the meaning of life? Why do wars happen? What is time? Some questions are just way too big to answer, and your IB Extended Essay is not a good place to tackle expansive, philosophical questions. Instead, think of this essay as a place to investigate one piece of a big question. If, let’s say, you’re generally interested in what helps women reach positions of leadership in business, this is a good place to examine how one or a few companies approach this issue. Or, if you’re interested in studying what inspires surrealist painters, you’ll want to pick one or a few painters to research, likely all from the same time period. For both these topics, you’d need a whole textbook to tackle the full question, but limiting your scope will make it much easier to write a clear and cohesive 4,000 words.

On the other hand, it’s possible to narrow your focus too much. It would be impossible, for example, to write 4,000 words about a single sentence in a novel. Make sure you talk about scope early and often with your mentor. Together, you can find the perfect Goldilocks scope for your project that’s not too big and not too small.

3) Choose a good mentor

Speaking of mentors, choosing wisely will help you enormously as you embark on your IB Extended Essay. You’ll want to make sure you choose someone with existing knowledge in your research topic. Your English teacher may be able to give you great writing advice, for example, but they won’t be able to guide your research and scope if you’re writing about marine animals or modern dance.

Before you approach a teacher, make sure you have at least one topic idea (or even a few ideas) in mind so that you can make sure they’ll be a good fit to supervise your project. When you meet with them, find out what their mentorship style is like. Make sure they’ll have time to read several drafts of your essays, meet with you a few times, and give you feedback. Some IB schools will require your IB Extended Essay mentor to sign an agreement form too, so make sure you find out what paperwork is required in advance.

4) Get organized, way organized

The IB Extended Essay is not something you can crank out the night before it’s due. The essay is meant to be a substantive, in-depth, thoughtful, and thoroughly researched analysis, and Rome simply isn’t built in a day. This might be the longest paper you’ve written to date, and this project might require more research than you’ve been asked to do before. Timelines vary by school, but you’ll likely spend between eight months and a year working on your IB Extended Essay. So, how will you pull it all off? For these 8-12 months, organization will be your guiding light. We recommend you:

  • Get started early. If your essay is due November of your senior year, start generating topic ideas during your junior year right after winter break.
  • Create a long-view schedule for yourself. What will you accomplish each month of your process?
  • Give yourself deadlines. Once you choose a mentor, suggest 2-3 draft deadline dates so that you will be held accountable throughout the writing process.
  • Find a note-taking system that works for you. You’ll be reading many articles and books and it’s hard to keep track of all your sources. Create a document or spreadsheet where you keep track of the sources you’ve found and check them off as you read. As you finish reading a text, type up important quotes and a few notes explaining how it connects to your topic and to your other texts.

5)Write a messy first draft

Writing never comes out perfect the first time, even for New York Times bestselling authors and the most experienced researchers. In your first draft, give yourself permission to get all your thoughts out, no matter how unstructured or rambling they are. Call this your brainstorming draft. When you’re ready to revisit it, see what patterns emerge, what common ideas you can group together, what beginning buds of ideas you can make bloom into full-fledged analysis.

6) Communicate for an audience

When you’re used to producing writing that only your teacher reads, it can be hard to remember to write for an audience. But at the end of the day, writing is communication , and the best writing is clear and thorough communication that anyone could pick up and read. For your IB Extended Essay, you’ll want to remember that many people will be reading your final essay, and not all of them will be experts in the niche topic you choose to study. Ask yourself: how can I explain my research to an audience who doesn’t already agree with my analysis?

To communicate to an audience, you’ll want to:

  • Provide lots of general background information on your topic.
  • Don’t assume your reader is familiar with your sources. Introduce them as if they’re guest speakers about to walk up to a podium and deliver a lecture.
  • After including quotes, facts, and figures, be sure to explain what those sources mean in your own words and how they connect to your bigger-picture argument.
  • Don’t assume your arguments are self-evident. In this essay, communicating for an audience means supplying ongoing interpretation and analysis, even if it feels like you’re explaining the obvious. Your reader isn’t on your research journey with you, so your points might not be so obvious to your reader.

Although your IB Extended Essay provides a report that factors into your grade, your essay will also be assessed by external examiners the IB. Per the IB Extended Essay Rubric , essays are graded on a scale from 0 to 34 based on 5 different criteria:

  • Criterion A: Focus and Method (6 points maximum)
  • Criterion B: Knowledge and Understanding (6 points maximum)
  • Criterion C: Critical Thinking (12 points maximum)
  • Criterion D: Presentation (4 points maximum)
  • Criterion E: Engagement (6 points maximum)

As you can see, Critical Thinking is the most significant rubric category. This means that the IB wants to see you arrive at your own unique analysis of your topic, drawing connections between sources and data, and making well-supported arguments. This means they want a lot of you: your ideas, your interpretations, your thoughts. Make sure you emphasize that in your essay, but of course don’t forget the other categories.

The score a student receives corresponds to a letter grade scale that is slightly different than what we’re accustomed to in the U.S. Here’s the letter grade to numerical score breakdown:

You must earn a D or higher to receive your IB Diploma. To learn more about the different criteria included in the IB Extended Essay Rubric, you can explore the IB’s full guide to the Extended Essay .

We hope you found our look at the IB extended essay rubric and IB extended essay topics to be helpful. Ready to dive into research? You may want to read our 10 Expert Tips for Improving Reading Comprehension before you hit the books.

And if you’re a high school student in the process of mapping out your pathway to college, take a look at a few other useful guides:

  • IB vs AP—Which Classes are Best for College Admission?
  • How to Earn College Credit in High School
  • High School Course Requirements for College Admission
  • SAT Score Calculator
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Christina Wood

Christina Wood holds a BA in Literature & Writing from UC San Diego, an MFA in Creative Writing from Washington University in St. Louis, and is currently a Doctoral Candidate in English at the University of Georgia, where she teaches creative writing and first-year composition courses. Christina has published fiction and nonfiction in numerous publications, including The Paris Review , McSweeney’s , Granta , Virginia Quarterly Review , The Sewanee Review , Mississippi Review , and Puerto del Sol , among others. Her story “The Astronaut” won the 2018 Shirley Jackson Award for short fiction and received a “Distinguished Stories” mention in the 2019 Best American Short Stories anthology.

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Psychology Extended Essay Topics: 30+ Ideas to Get You Started

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by  Antony W

September 2, 2022

psychology extended essay topics

In the following section, we’ll outline some of the best IB Psychology Extended Essay topics to help you simply the process of topic research.

Please keep in mind that the following are purely ideas, which you should use strictly as guidance to identify a research issue to investigate in the assignment.

Social Psychology Extended Essay Topics 

  • The challenges involved in identifying individual genetic characteristics used to predict vulnerability to Autism.
  • Does the way parents punish their children have an effect on how they turn out as adults?
  • To what extent has Criminal Profiling helped solve murder mysteries?
  • What impact does it have on the other siblings when one sibling is autistic?
  • What are the best approaches for improving children's everyday functioning who have autism?
  • How much longer do psychologists have to accept schizophrenia as a valid diagnosis?
  • To what extent can we attribute the development of homosexuality to variables within our own biology?
  • How well do we understand the connection between stress and physical disease, and can we use this understanding to develop effective coping mechanisms?

Psychology EE Topics in Education    

  • Why do certain groups succeed academically more than others, and how might this be remedied in the United Kingdom (or elsewhere)?
  • The proverb "a light hand makes a weak kid" comes to mind. How do varying approaches to school discipline affect students' behavior and growth?
  • To what extent do so-called "smart medications" alter cognitive processes? Where do moral concerns lie in the increasingly popular trend of using "cognitive enhancers" to improve test scores?
  • Is there evidence that children who have participated in pre-school programs before entering kindergarten fare better academically than those who did not?
  • Is there evidence that kids become more aggressive because of watching TV shows containing graphic violence?
  • How much of a person's IQ can they change, and how much of it is predetermined by their genes?
  • The impact of schooling on students' desire to study and their ability to succeed academically, compared across different cultures (e.g., China and the United Kingdom).
  • What are the benefits and drawbacks of "hothousing" young children in order to nurture their innate abilities?
  • To what do we owe the apparent mathematical prowess of Chinese schoolchildren?
  • Do people of all cultures go through the same cognitive growth phases?

Psychology Extended Essay Writing Help

From topic selection and preliminary research to developing a research question and writing, the Psychology Extended Essay can be such an overwhelming project.

Even if you have a strong grip of the topic, there are instances when you might find some stages time consuming.

Fortunately, the team at Help for Assessment is here to help.

You’re welcome to  pay someone here to write your EE   in the Psychology topic, and you can be sure you’ll get the kind of help you need to get the task completed on time. 

Whether you’re struggling with topic selection or you hate writing long projects, our writers can help you ease the burden.

Our EE writing help is the most affordable option online. So if you’re on a tight budget and urgently need help to get your Extended Essay in Psychology written fast, you can count on our writing team for help.

Psychology EE Topics in Behavioral Therapy 

  • Is it true that one-parent households always struggle?
  • Therapeutic options for children with autism spectrum disorder
  • When taking SSRIs, what are the potential upsides and downsides?
  • Can depression be attributed to a chemical imbalance or an unhealthy mental process?
  • Is "an extreme form of the male brain" what autism really is? Examine the extent to which there is a biological foundation for autism.
  • To what extent does autistic persons' lack of a 'theory of mind' explain for their pronounced difficulties?
  • Is it always preferable in principle to try to reunite children with their original mother after they have been placed in foster care due to issues in the family?
  • Is it preferable to deny and repress past atrocities in favor of enjoying a moderately happy or successful future life?
  • What kind of impact does a parent have on his or her child's life?

Social Psychology EE Topics 

  • Can we learn from studies of psychology how to negotiate peace and end wars?
  • Is it true that all "excellent leaders" share certain traits, or do various responsibilities call for leaders to adopt varying personalities and leadership styles?
  • How far can we expect psychology to take us in eradicating bias?
  • In what ways may workers in two quite different fields (say, banking and education) have notably different levels of stress and happiness on the job?
  • How can I maximize my chances of experiencing joy in my professional life?
  • Do businesses that care about their employees have a higher rate of success?
  • How much of the atrocities committed during war can be attributed to Milgram's obedience theory?
  • How does one's job benefit them? What kind of emotional toll do you think the recent spikes in job uncertainty and unemployment due to the "credit-crunch" are taking on people?

Related Readings

  • Extended Essay Topics in Economics
  • Good EE Topics in Business and Management
  • Example EE Topics in Chemistry Subject
  • How to Write a Computer Science Extended Essay

Criminal Psychology EE Topics

  •  Pathways to crime: an investigation of the relationship between biological characteristics and early life experience in "turning to crime"
  • Does one learn empathy? The UK's 'Restorative Justice' program: preschools or prisons?
  • How reliable is eye (or ear) witness testimony, and how does this affect the administration of justice?

General Psychology Extended Essay Topics 

  • How well do we understand the connection between stress and physical disease, and can this understanding help to develop effective coping mechanisms?
  • How much do you think a child's personality is shaped by the way their parents handle discipline?
  • Is the humanistic philosophy of education underlying Montessori programs compatible with the tenets of cognitive theory?
  • Can we say that the concept of schizophrenia no longer has any place in modern psychological practice?
  • What happens when your circadian rhythm is thrown off by jet lag, and how do you prevent it?
  • Effects of Peer Influence and Media Exposure to Violent Content on the Columbine High School Massacre
  • The challenges in identifying individual genes that contribute to susceptibility to autism.
  • To what extent do various therapies improve children with autism's day-to-day functioning, and which ones are the most effective?
  • To what extent do teens of different sexes experience different levels of peer pressure?
  • How pervasive and influential are subliminal messages in influencing consumer behavior?
  • How much do you think Criminal Profiling has helped homicide investigations?
  • If at all, how much of anorexia can be traced back to cultural influences, and what exactly are those influences?
  • How does having an autistic sister affect your non-autistic sibling * Can we ever know what causes autism?
  • Counseling methods for treating anorexia: a comparison of individual and family therapy

It’s important to keep in mind that a good Psychology EE topic should be clear and concise.

In addition to matching your interest, or falling within an area that you would like to explore, the topic you choose should fit within the scope of the extended essay requirements.  

About the author 

Antony W is a professional writer and coach at Help for Assessment. He spends countless hours every day researching and writing great content filled with expert advice on how to write engaging essays, research papers, and assignments.

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World Studies Extended Essay: Global Themes

  • Introduction
  • Getting Started
  • Global Themes
  • Interdisciplinary Research
  • What Makes Up a "Discipline"?
  • Evaluating the Insights of Academic Disciplines
  • Multiple Forms of Integration
  • Evaluating Your Essay
  • Common Stumbling Blocks
  • Examples of Globally Conscious Students

World Studies Global Themes

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Conflict, peace, and security Culture, language, and identity Environmental and/or economic sustainability Equality and inequality Health and development Science, technology and society

Conflict, peace, and security

Culture, language, and identity, environmental and/or economic sustainability, equality and inequality, health and development, science, technology and society, wsee documents.

WSEE Subject Guide and worksheets

  • IB EE Subject Guide - World Studies, 2018
  • Making Meaningful Connections Use this worksheet to help you think about your research plans: the concepts or methods your will be using, the global topic you're focusing on, and the academic disciplines you will be using.

RRS (Researcher's Reflection Space)

  • Sample Prompts for the WSEE RRS What should you write in your RRS? Use these questions and prompts to help you think through the various stages of the research for your WSEE: your initial ideas, your thoughts and reflections during the process, and your conclusions.
  • RRS Example B - World Studies

RPPF (Researcher's Planning and Progress Form) examples:

  • RPPF Example 5 - World Studies
  • RPPF Example 7 - World Studies

IB Extended Essay Guide & Timeline

Check the Extended Essay guide for specific guidance on completing the various steps in the research and writing process of the EE, and  these documents:

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IB Language and Literature: Extended Essay Examples

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A Grade Extended Essay Examples by GGS Students

Please note that as of 2023  APA 7  is used for Referencing.

All examples of A grade Extended Essays prior to 2023 have Turabian Referencing or MLA Referencing  

Extended Essay Examples from IB

extended essay examples psychology

Chemistry - GGS Students

  • A Simplified Method of Determining the Activation Energy of the AcidicHydrolysis of Paracetamol via Spectrophotometry: Can the activation energy(measured in kJ mol-1)of the acidic hydrolysis of paracetamol be determined via simplified spectrophotometric m 2021

Design Tech - GGS Students

  • Analysis of electric guitar string materials : How does the material of an electric guitar string impact its tonal properties? 2022
  • Investigating the suitability of using PHA for single-use plastics instead of fossil-based plastics. Research question: With reference to the design cycle, to what extent is the biopolymer, PHA a feasible substitution for fossil-based plastics in dispo 2022

English - GGS Students

  • Subtle Language Differences in High Profile Sexual Harassment Cases - Media & Gender Bias Across the American Political System. To What Extent Do the Genders of the Perpetrator & Victim Affect the Narrative Given & Language Use of Articles Detailing Sexua 2020 / 2021?

Economics - GGS Students

  • Assessing Australian Government Intervention to Reduce the Negative Externality of Production associated with Greenhouse Gas Emission. “To what extent did the Australian government’s introduction of the Climate Solution Fund in 2019 effectively incentiv 2022
  • Assessing Australian Government Intervention to Reduce the Positive Externality of Consumption associated with the Human Papillomavirus Vaccination: “To what extent has government intervention associated with the HPV vaccine helped address its positive 2021
  • An exploration into the ways Ian McEwan uses irony to explore, perhaps critique, privileged London society at the turn of the 21st century in his novel Nutshell. How and in what ways does Ian McEwan employ irony to explore, perhaps critique, privileged 2022
  • A comparative exploration of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby and Haruki Murakami’s Norwegian Wood. How are characters developed as socio-cultural metaphors in F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby and Haruki Murakami’s Norwegian Wood? 2022
  • An exploration of the juxtaposition of the abject and the conventional. How and to what effect does Osamu Dazai and Robert Louis Stevenson unveil abjection through layered narrative perspectives in No Longer Human and The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and M 2022
  • How does the Penelopiad provide a feminist lens through which to analyse the role of women in The Odyssey?: The Penelopiad as a feminist lens through which to view The Odyssey. 2021
  • An exploration of the role and significance of power in the dynamic between humans and animals in Ceridwen Dovey’s Only the Animals : In what ways does Ceridwen Dovey’s Only the Animals navigate human conflict through an animal perspective?: 2021
  • The Introspection of Hegemonic Masculinity within the Stop It at the Start Campaign as a Tool : How does the introspective examination of hegemonic masculinity serve as a didactic method to reform culturally accepted norms concerning domestic violence? 2021
  • A comparative exploration of the poetry of Wislawa Szymborska and Adrienne Rich : How does imagery contribute to the exploration of tension between the individual & the collective in the human experience within both Wislawa Szymborska & Adrienne Rich's Po 2020

Geography - GGS Students

  • Are social determinants of health (Ethnicity, obesity, gender & age) related to the rate of hospitalization for laparoscopic cholecystectomy and do these determinants correspond to the geographical variations within three distinct populations in the state 2020

History - GGS Students

  • The Extent to Which Mussolini Used Compromise to Consolidate Power: To What Extent Did Mussolini CompromisehisIdeologyto Consolidate His Power, between 1922 and 1925? 2021
  • The impact of German ideology in the rise of National Socialism: To what extent was the rise of National Socialism (1923-1933) enabled by German ideology (1800-1918)? 2021
  • An Exploration of Maximilian Robespierre & French Revolution : To What Extent Did Robespierre Compromise the Ideals of the French Revolution? 2020

Mandarin - GGS Students

  • How has Chinese alcoholic culture been reflected in literary classics? : 话题: 中国酒文化的传播和变迁 2021
  • 《水浒传》与江湖义气 《Water Margin》 and the Code of Brotherhood 2020
  • 《中文文学作品中的民族性》 The Ethnicity of Chinese Literature 2020
  • 《 社会环境与人物形象的塑造》 The Characters’ Creation and Social Environment 2020
  • 《饺子与中国文化》 Dumplings and Chinese Culture 2020
  • 《论语》与“和” 《The Analects of Confucius 》 and ‘Peace and Harmony’ 2020

Music - GGS Students

  • How has the rhythmic, harmonic, and melodic development of the Hip-Hop genre informed Kendrick Lamar's album “Good kid, m.A.A.d city”?: An investigation on the development of the Hip-Hop genre which inspired an album: The influences of Kendrick Lamar’s “g 2021
  • An Analysis into the Use of Musical Elements Within Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone, Suite for Orchestra. How does John Williams utilise musical elements, specifically melody, rhythm and articulation, to create mood and character within Harry Potter 2021
  • An Exploration of Music By Electric Light Orchestra (ELO) Relating to The Beatles and Classical Music : Jason Ankeny Has Described ELO's Music to be "An Ambitious Yet Irresistible Fusion of Beatlesque Pop [and] Classical Arrangements". What Compositiona 2020

Psychology - GGS Students

  • To what extent is exposure to the thin ideal via visual mass media a contributing factor in eating disorders among adolescent females?:Thin-ideal media and Eating Disorders 2021
  • The Effect of Narcissism on Serial Murderer Tendencies : To what extent do narcissistic personality traits influence serial murderer’s behaviour and actions? 2021
  • Self-Compassion & Mental Health : To What Extent Do Self-Compassion Based Therapies Contribute to Reduction in Depressive Symptoms? 2020
  • The Credibility of Young Children as Eyewitnesses : To What Extent Do Individual Factors Influence Young Children's Credibility As Eyewitnesses? 2020

Sports Exercise & Health Science

  • The Effect Ice Baths have in Aiding Recovery : How Do Ice Baths Aid Recovery in 16 – 19-year-old Australian Junior National Level Competition Ironwomen? 2021
  • To what extent are the Vegan Diet and the Ketogenic Diet efficient in the treatment of Type II Diabetes among males?:The impact of diet on the treatment of Noncommunicable Diseases among males. 2021
  • Nutrition Advice For Vegan Endurance Athletes : To What Extent Is A Vegan Diet Appropriate For Endurance Athletes Wanting To Maintain Their Performance? 2020

Visual Arts - GGS Students

  • Ai Weiwei: fighting censorship and art. In what ways does Ai Weiwei use large scale installations as a tool to challenge the censorship of speech and expression in the Chinese People’s Republic? 2022
  • Exploring main concepts in Anish Kapoor’s art-making. To what extent is the concept of the ‘void’ central to Anish Kapoor’s art-making? 2022
  • Sustainability’s influence on architectural forms. To what extent has the concept of sustainable architecture influenced the visual aspects of Shigeru Ban’s architecture? 2022
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Extended Essay

Extended Essay Examples

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26 Best Extended Essay Examples for Inspiration

Published on: May 3, 2023

Last updated on: Jan 30, 2024

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A Step-by-Step Guide For Writing an Extended Essay

Extended Essay Outline Made Easy: Components, Writing Steps, & Tips

Get Inspired: 110 Unique Extended Essay Topics and Ideas

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Are you struggling to choose a topic or develop a research question for your Extended Essay? Or are you looking for examples to help guide your writing process? 

Look no further! 

In this blog, we will provide you with a variety of extended essay examples across different subject areas. By examining these examples, you can gain a better understanding of what a well-written extended essay looks like. 

So, without further ado, let's start the blog!

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What is an Extended Essay?

An extended essay is a research paper that students write as part of the International Baccalaureate (IB) program . This type of essay aims to allow students to dig deeply into a topic, and develop their writing skills.

The Extended Essay must be between 3,500 and 4,000 words. It is typically written in one of the six subject areas: 

  • Language and Literature
  • Language Acquisition
  • Individuals and Societies
  • Mathematics

Want to learn more about Extended essay writing? Check out his video!

Let's explore extended essay examples categorized by subject to better understand various topics and research questions within each discipline.

IB Extended Essay Examples

Here are some IB Extended Essay Examples:

IB Extended Essay Example Biology

IB Extended Essay Example World Religions

English Extended Essay Examples

English Extended Essay Example 1

English Extended Essay Example 2

History Extended Essay Examples

History Extended Essay Example 1

History Extended Essay Example 2

Psychology Extended Essay Examples

Psychology Extended Essay Example 1

Psychology Extended Essay Example 2

Economics Extended Essay Examples 

Economics Extended Essay Example 1

Economics Extended Essay Example 2

Physics Extended Essay Examples -H3

Physics Extended Essay Example 1

Physics Extended Essay Example 2

Math Extended Essay Examples -H3

Math Extended Essay Example 1

Math Extended Essay Example 2

Business Extended Essay Examples -H3

Business Extended Essay Example 1

Business Extended Essay Example 2

Chemistry Extended Essay Examples

Chemistry Extended Essay Example 1

Chemistry Extended Essay Example 2

Global Politics Extended Essay Examples

Global Politics Extended Essay Example 1

Global Politics Extended Essay Example 2

Music Extended Essay Examples

Music Extended Essay Example 1

Music Extended Essay Example 2

Visual Arts Extended Essay Examples

Visual Arts Extended Essay Example 1

Visual Arts Extended Essay Example 2

World Studies Extended Essay Examples -H3

World Studies Extended Essay Example 1

World Studies Extended Essay Example 2

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Tips for Writing Extended Essays

Here are some tips for writing extended essays:

  • Choose a topic that interests you and aligns with your strengths.
  • Create a research question that is specific, manageable, and has enough depth to explore in detail.
  • Develop a clear outline and structure for your essay, including an introduction, main body, and conclusion.
  • Use a variety of sources, including academic journals, books, and primary sources, to support your arguments.
  • Maintain a critical and analytical approach throughout your essay, examining various perspectives and evaluating the strengths and weaknesses of different arguments.
  • Avoid plagiarism by citing your sources correctly and using your own words to explain your ideas.
  • Revise and edit your essay thoroughly, ensuring that it is coherent, logical, and well-written.
  • Seek feedback from your supervisor or teacher, as well as peers or family members, to improve your essay further.

In conclusion, extended essay writing is an essential part of academic life, and it requires a lot of dedication and practice. However, with the right guidance and inspiration, anyone can excel in writing a compelling extended essay. 

The examples we have explored in this blog have provided valuable insights into the process. We hope they have inspired you to start your own journey toward excellence.

But if you need any additional assistance, don't hesitate to reach out to CollegeEssay.org. Our extended essay writing service consists of professional writers who are always ready to help you with your writing assignments.

We provide the best essay writing service to meet your specific needs and requirements.

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    The IB Extended Essay, or EE, is a mini-thesis you write under the supervision of an IB advisor (an IB teacher at your school), which counts toward your IB Diploma (learn more about the major IB Diploma requirements in our guide). I will explain exactly how the EE affects your Diploma later in this article.

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    Some examples are: "An analysis of costume as a source for understanding the inner life of the character" "A study of malnourished children in Indonesia and the extent of their recovery after a period of supervised improved nutrition." "Doing versus being: language and reality in the Mimamsa school of Indian philosophy."

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    #1 Psychopathy Always a popular subject but I'm surprised to hear that some students are discouraged from writing about it. I've had two in the last two years write about psychopathy and both students have done excellent work. In fact, one student has gone on to study Criminal Psychology at university!

  10. How to Write a Psychology Essay

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    Travis Dixon December 1, 2020 Extended Essay, Internal Assessment (IB) This post is designed to give you a quick guide on how to make sure you're using APA formatting properly. It will cover the two main elements to consider when using APA-style referencing in your psychology papers: in-text citations and the references list.

  13. John R. Lewis Library: 2016-2017 IB Extended Essay: Sample IB EE's

    2016-2017 IB Extended Essay: Sample IB EE's. Home; Workshops Toggle Dropdown. Workshop 1: Getting started ; Workshop 2: EE Options ; Workshop 3: Selecting a topic ; ... Psychology. Psychology EE (2018 new rubric) Applied Behavior Analysis and Early Intervention: The Extent of Recovery from Autism Psychology 1

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    September 2, 2022 In the following section, we'll outline some of the best IB Psychology Extended Essay topics to help you simply the process of topic research. Please keep in mind that the following are purely ideas, which you should use strictly as guidance to identify a research issue to investigate in the assignment.

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    EE Biology B. To what extent do bioinformatic tools such as CB Dock 2 and Chimera help in the analysis of phytochemicals (Calotropone, Quercetin, Thymoquinone) compared to allopathic drugs (Gemcitabine, Olaparib, Fluorouracil) against target receptors of pancreatic cancer (human glutamate oxaloacetate transaminase 1 (GOT1), threonine-protein ...

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  22. 26 Excellent Extended Essay Examples You Need to See!

    1. What is an Extended Essay? 2. Extended Essay Examples 3. Tips for Writing Extended Essays What is an Extended Essay? An extended essay is a research paper that students write as part of the International Baccalaureate (IB) program. This type of essay aims to allow students to dig deeply into a topic, and develop their writing skills.

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