I invented this form of poetry to write about something pesky you would like to be rid of. I call this form a flyswatter or rugbeater. You may use either term depending on the size of the pest, but never use them interchangeably. The poem below is an example of a rugbeater. It is always 8 lines plus a title. The last line is the title of your poem written vertically in ALL CAPS. Longer titles give you more torque. Too short titles will make people think you are an ascetic. We are going for broke here. For goodness sake, never leave an annoyance untitled. That shows weakness and others will foolishly try to title it themselves. Leave nothing to their imaginations! Remember, you are about to give something a good beating. These things cannot be justified. These poems must always be centered so as to hit what you are aiming for. The first 8 (roughly even lines) are 9 syllables each. You are taking it to an elaborate extent, to the nines, as they say. It is written in aabbccdd rhyme scheme. The rhyme will help your poem sneak up on a reader before the deadly wham! Honestly, it is best if you can give it some loose 1.5 or double spacing, but that always depends on the publisher’s dedication to your use of the air. Now, if you want to really clobber something, I would suggest a ragged two-by-four. To accomplish this, chop the 8 lines by a line break into 2 stanzas of 2 pairs of rhyming couplets. Move the title to the top and let it hang horizontally over the poem’s head like a circling bird or two. Eventually, you will want to come up with your own weapons as people are wont to do. Let fly.
The construction crew built large-scale fence
to keep our shape for jumping events.
As home prices rise to ceiling height,
we will need guys to work through the night.
They pull a period of darkness 
from back pocket of pants to harness
this high horse to an abrupt fitness.
(We think they will be done by Christmas)