Paragraph 3 - give evidence of interest for Economics by listing one or two popular Economics books (e.g. Freakonomics, Superfreakonomics, the Armchair Economist, the Bottom e list goes on) that you have read. I think this is an exercise that's of value notwithstanding the personal statement: students who've thought carefully about their choice are more likely to make the right one and ultimately to enjoy success with their degrees. A personal statement is up to 4000 characters or 47 lines where you tell a University why you are a suitable candidate for the course. Unfortunately there is no way of guaranteeing a place on your chosen course but a combination of a good personal statement and the right grades will certainly give you a good chance. Show enthusiasm for the subject but back it up with evidence of this, such as relevant books you have read (but make sure you have indeed read them before an interview. 2) Keep paragraphs short and to the point. This is easier to read than a big body of text - admissions officers are unlikely to spend a long time reading over the statement, so make the key points stand out. Applicants have time to prepare and go over their statement over and over, as well as to get help from their teachers, parents etc. Sloppiness of this kind gives the worst possible impression.
Fees & Financing
Beyond this essential interest in the subject, I find that the range of skills employed to understand Economics suits my academic strengths. Studying Maths and Further Maths at A2 level gives me an understanding of logic and mathematical processes which will be essential to a university-level course. 3) I see little need to innovate by writing bizarre things so as to stand out - keep things clear, relevant and to the point, also statements such as 'I have dreamt of studying Economics from when I was a small child' are completely implausible and all too common!