Whether you’re preparing for the LSAT with us, taking a live class with a national test prep company or studying on your own with retail books, you’re almost certain to encounter some approaches that are alien to you. That’s challenging for most law school applicants for obvious reasons: you’ve made it through three or four years of college with solid …
For many students, the February LSAT has the mystique of an urban legend. Rumors abound about the test: it’s harder, it’s easier, it’s experimental, schools don’t accept it, schools accept it but hold it against you that you took the test so late… With the February LSAT next up and the registration deadline just two weeks away, it seemed a …
It’s Friday morning, and that means that more than 25,000 of you will be taking the LSAT tomorrow morning.
In that final 24 hours, the temptation can be strong to make a last minute push. Some students like to take a full-length test on Friday. Others want to squeeze in a long day of practice on weaknesses. Some try to
Recently, I read a blog post about how an “LSAT master” doesn’t read the question stem first (as most major test preparation programs recommend in the Logical Reasoning section).
Conventional reasoning is that when you read the question stem first, you know what you’re looking for going into the stimulus. This directs your focus as you read the text, and
The December LSAT is just over five weeks away. If you’ve procrastinated your preparation or decided at the last minute to register for the test, time is tight. In fact, you’re probably not going to be able to achieve your maximum possible score in the time remaining. If you’re not applying to law school this cycle and you haven’t scored
As the December LSAT draws near, a question keeps cropping up. It’s a question I see and hear a lot in the final weeks before each test administration, and it goes something like this:
I’ve stopped improving in Logical Reasoning, but I can’t figure out why. I keep missing about the same number of questions, but they don’t seem to
Recently, I’ve seen a lot of discussion in forums about the “immersion method” of preparing for the LSAT. If you’re not familiar with the immersion method, it’s pretty much just what it sounds like. Proponents of the immersion method have reporting “studying” for the LSAT 10, 12, even 16 hours per day. I’m not going to say that this approach can’t