A thesis statement serves as your paper’s (or speech’s) guiding idea, alerting readers to the main points of your paper and the direction it will take. A thesis restatement, which comes in the paper’s conclusion, is the thesis’s kindred spirit, though not its identical twin. It differs from the thesis in both word choice and sentence structure. Restating your thesis at the end of the paper allows you to remind your readers of what you have proven in your body paragraphs and helps to bring your paper to successful close.
However, in longer essays, and aside from in-class essay tests, most essays you write will be much longer than 500 words, restating the main supporting points is a very good idea. Why? Suppose you've written a 2,000 word essay. Your discussion of the first supporting point took place well over a thousand words before you reached the end of the essay. Think your readers are memorizing the highlights of your essay as they read? Think again. They need, and therefore you need, a restatement of the important points along with the restatement of the thesis.
How to Restate a Thesis Statement | eHow
I'm doing a speech and I have no idea what it mean to restate your thesis at the end because I already have it in the beginning, and so yeah. Like can someone tell me what it clearly means to restate you thesis. Like do you change it if so how? like what do you change about it. It is realy...