Hangout with Blueprint, Get Your LSAT Questions Answered

BPPhank-lsat-blog-hangout-with-blueprint
Wanna hang?

You are invited to do just that on Tuesday, June 5, when Blueprint LSAT Prep will host a live Hangout on Air on Google+. You don’t want to miss out, because veteran Blueprint instructor Matt Shinners will be on hand to answer questions about the LSAT and law school admissions that are plaguing law school hopefuls like you six days before the June LSAT.

Still struggling with LSAT reading comprehension? Not sure how to start your law school personal statement? Wondering if you should bring a jacket on LSAT test day? Submit your questions now, and Matt — who scored a 180 on his own LSAT and graduated from Harvard Law — will answer them. (No questions about specific LSAT logic games, please. Not everyone watching the Hangout may have the same study materials.)

To submit your questions, email info@blueprintprep.com, post on any of our social media pages (Facebook, Twitter or Google+), or simply comment below this post.

If you’d like to be featured as one of the guests who get to ask their question live on the Hangout, let us know. We need at least three people who have used Hangouts before, or are willing to learn. If not, no worries. Matt will still address every (applicable) question we receive. Get your question in soon, though. The deadline to submit questions for Hangout With Blueprint is 5 p.m. PST Monday, June 4.

There is no formal invitation to watch Hangout With Blueprint, so visit our Google+ page at 5 p.m. PST on June 5, and you’ll be able to watch. Be sure to follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Google+ for updates. Also, if other responsibilities prevent you from watching the live Hangout, the video will be uploaded to YouTube — so you can watch it whenever you want.

We think hosting an informative webcast will help calm some of the nerves that are rattling you a week before the LSAT. And if you aren’t nervous about the LSAT, maybe you should host your own Hangout.

Just be sure to invite us.

UPDATE: Due to audio issues, Hangout With Blueprint had to be ended ahead of schedule. To make up for it, we’ve posted the transcript from every question and answer on our Google+ page.

4 Responses

  1. Dalton says:

    I was originally going to take the June LSAT, but because of family reasons I postponed it until October, though I’m still taking the BP online class as if I were taking the June test. How can I maximize the time between June and October without getting burned out or forgetting my BP ninja skills?

  2. Dennis C says:

    I’m finishing my undergrad work online, which means I don’t have super-duper relationships with any of my instructors. Matter of fact, I really usually converse via email with student-graders.

    I’m concerned about getting adequate recommend letters for my applications. As an “older” student, (36) would I be better off getting letters from professionals from my past?

  3. Courtney says:

    LSAC has a feature to search for law schools based on the criteria of GPA and LSAT score. Upon doing so, you get results based on the “likelihood” of acceptance. I guess, as a institution that is so focused on the general process – how much worth should be put into that feature?

    Related, schools try to say that, you know, it’s the applicant as a whole, etc, but how much of the process is actually dependent on GPA/LSAT score? If you’re below the general median’s on class statistics, is there a reliable enough likelihood of acceptance based on other activities, or would it be wise to bypass applying to that school?

  4. Steven says:

    I, like the reply above, was planning on taking the LSAT in June but decided to wait a bit and take it in OCT. I have been studying for the LSAT online since April so now my question is, being @ lesson 8 with plenty of time to go until the LSAT should I attempt to finish the online course a month or so before the LSAT and spend that month doing practice tests or let the course run to the OCT date?

Leave a Reply

Your email will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>