_wakanyeza_ [wakxa'Nyeja] (to-be-a kid/child)
_tona_ [to'naN] is a so-called 'T-word' (question word) and of the same type as seen above, . a complete one-
word sentence with the meaning "to-be-how-many" (. _(hena) tona pi hwo/he?_ - "They're how many?"
_yuha_ (s/he it has him/her/it), . _bluha_ , _luha_ , ... _unyuha_ , _unyuha pi_ , _luha pi_ , _yuha pi_ .
_e_ (s/he, it is the one), . _miye_ , _niye_ , ... _unkiye_ , _unkiye pi_ , _niye pi_ , _e pi_ .
_sunkawakan_ [shu'n-ka-wa-kxa'N] (it-is-a-horse, lit. 'mystery/power dog'),
_oyuspA_ (to catch/arrest), . _obluspe_ , _oluspe_ , ... _unkoyuspa pi_ , _oluspa pi_ , _(hena) oyuspa pi_ .
Although reflective essays may not have a definite structural design, there are certain formats and guidelines that you should stick to. Your opening paragraph, sometimes referred to as the thesis, should inform the reader about your topic and also engage him. After he finishes reading the introduction of your essay, he should be eager to read the rest. The body of your reflective essay should reveal your ideas and experiences with the subject that you are writing about. If you are writing about an event, describe its progression. Include different aspects of the experience and how it shaped your findings. In the conclusion of your reflective essay , reflect upon your topic for and discuss its impact on you as well as the probable impact that it may have for others.