If you’re reading this blog, congratulations on deciding to take the LSAT! Say goodbye to your peace of mind and social life, and get mentally prepared to spend a few months gaming the LSAT format to squeeze every available second out of your LSAT test questions. Many things about the LSAT are changing (we’re still recovering from the bombshell that the LSAT is going digital), but the typical LSAT question on each of the three sections remains largely the same. For the uninitiated, here’s a complete LSAT sections breakdown.
As much as we like to encourage and motivate you on your journey to law school, LSAT prep is hard and requires a major commitment. Stop me when I lie. How long should you study for the LSAT? The average student should study for at least two months at 20 hours per week. Plus, you [eventually] have to pay the application fees when you apply to law school, on top of the LSAT registration fee (plural, if you take it more than once). But before you go up to the top and close this tab because the truth hurts, continue reading to discover some great and free tools to make your studying so much more manageable.