The LSAT is a difficult exam. Unlike the GMAT or the GREs, where you can learn the math and memorize words, the LSAT tests your logical thinking skills.
In order to do well, you need to have a systematic way of approaching each question type.
Our approach is simple:
You don’t have to learn any math formulas to do well on the LSAT, but you do need to learn how to read. That’s right, we said it. Many students can read, but they have a hard time comprehending what they’ve read. You want proof? How many times have you gotten an argument question wrong because of a word like, “few”, “some”, “most”, or “all”. How many times have you assumed that being good at one thing makes you good at something similar?
It is difficult to identify the flaw or assumption if you’re not clear on what the argument is saying. The content tutorial is for students scoring below the 50th percentile.
Strategy and Pacing Tutoring
People keep telling you that there is a strategy. But you cannot seem to figure it out. You watch Khan Academy and videos on YouTube, but it doesn’t make sense. When the argument asks you for which is the flaw in the arguments reasoning, well.. they are all possible flaws! Right?
The LSAT is actually asking you to identify an LSAT Categorized flaw. For example:
They are asking you to identify if there is a shift in meaning. ie. “Public Interests, the good of the public, versus Public Interest, the public is interested in something.
They are asking you to identify a comparison flaw, if being exposed to x-ray in a dental office is safe, then being exposed to a similar x- ray while on a airplane flight should be safe as well.
For Games: You’re probably doing it wrong. You need a systematic way of approaching and identifying each game type. Our step by step method is applicable to all of the games on the LSAT. That’s right, ALL.
Pro tip, don’t try to solve the game in your head. Reading Comprehension: We’ve broken down the reading passages on the LSAT, and created a systematic way that helps you find the right answer. Are you able to get down to two answer choices, but end up picking the wrong one? We’ll help you fix that.
Strategy is where we develop accuracy. Every question attempted, every game attempted, every passage attempted, you have to increase your accuracy.
Pacing is where we take the accuracy you gained from the strategy portion and focus on finishing the correct amount of questions on the section.
We say correct amount of question because depending on your target score, you do not have to answer all of the questions. If you’re applying to a school that has an average LSAT score of 165, then your pacing should be different from someone looking to get a 172. As you speed increases, we will, of course, increase the number of questions attempted.
Who is your INSTRUCTOR?
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