Hey Cameron,

A great place to ‘try out’ your skills of observation & asking questions would be the Psalms.  Most of them are single thoughts, and the structure that is used makes each one like a case study in that area or that law. 

One Psalm might be two paragraphs and the first of those paragraphs is just five verses of continuous questions.  Initially you become confidently aware that the author is using the law of interrogation in every verse of the first paragraph and find that the second paragraph begins with a substantiation.  Right out of the gates you know that the point that is being made by the questions in the first paragraph is being supported by the three verse paragraph that follows it. and in an eight paragraph Psalm that is going to clearly state one single idea and that idea is most likely in paragraph number one.
On the other hand you may come across a Psalm that has two four-verse paragraphs, and the second begins with the word ‘Therefore.’  You then understand that the idea in the first four-verse paragraph is the cause for the idea presented in the second four-verse paragraph. 

Or take a six-verse, one-paragraph Psalm.  You know that it is going to present one single thought.  You find the repetition of ungodly in every verse.  Where do you start?  Ask questions about the word ungodly.
Better yet you find a Psalm that is five verses long.  That’s one paragraph that you can be pretty certain is making a single point.  The first verse and the last verse are identical.  You know that to be an indication that what is between that is where the point is – it’s a sandwich effect.

As you can see, the Psalms really are the place to get started practicing every thing you’ve been learning about the inductive method.  Practice away.

Blessings, Leep