Category Archive: LSAT

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How can questions in Reading Comp passages help you?

Reading Comprehension passages, like the rest of the LSAT, is prone to repeating certain structures over and over. After all, there are only so many ways to set up or argue about a short passage. In fact, noticing certain often-used passage structures (which Blueprint LSAT students may recognize as what we call the “secondary structures” of a passage) can vastly improve your overall understanding of a passage. But if you’re fortunate enough to notice a secondary structure, how does that knowledge actually help you?

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Our Winter Tutoring Sale Is On!

It’s January 8th. And if you’re plugging away for the February LSAT, trying to master the ins and outs of conditional statements and the conditions that govern In & Out games, the exam is fast approaching. The deadline to sign-up has passed and the deadline to withdraw with a refund or postpone your test date is tomorrow. In other words, you’re pretty much locked in to taking the exam on February 10th, 2018.

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How to Master One of the Trendiest Question Types: “Disagree” Questions

With the release of the September and December 2017 LSATs, there are a number of trends from recent exams that can give you a better idea of how you can get the most out of your studying. While merely identifying the most common question types won’t do you much good, refining your skills on the most common question types from recent LSATs is a great use of your study time.

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Our Tutoring Sale Is Back Next Week!

The holiday season has come to a close. For those of you still in school, a return to the classroom is imminent. For those of you working, you’re already back in the office. This time of the year feels a little like a hangover. The joy and revelry of the past few weeks gives way to the bleak reality of everyday life without the prospect of an upcoming holiday.

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Your 2018 LSAT New Year’s Resolutions

Happy New Year from Most Strongly Supported and Blueprint LSAT. New Year’s Resolutions are mostly a parade of self-delusional promises we make to ourselves before summarily breaking them, but this year, that’s going to be different. We promise — at least with respect to your LSAT studies, if you plan on spending part of your 2018 studying for one of the LSATs being held this year. Here are the resolutions you need to make to yourself now to make the most out of that aspect of your new year.

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Save Big with Our End of Year Sale!

You’re surely busy getting your New Year’s Eve plans, outfit, and driving arrangements together. You’re surely preoccupied with the thought of finally moving on from this interminably long and horrible year and stepping into a brighter 2018. You have a lot on your mind.

So if your 2018 plans involve taking the LSAT, here’s a final reminder about our End of Year Sale. Until the crack of dawn on New Year’s Day — January 1st at 9:00 am PST — we’re offering big discounts on our classroom courses, our online course, and our prep books.

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A Look at the December 2017 LSAT

When the scores for the most recent LSAT are released, test takers receive a series of documents: their score report, their question responses, the score distribution, a copy of their exam (unless you happen to take the undisclosed February exam), and the like. Most normal people, who see the LSAT as merely a hurdle in their path two a law school and a legal career, just look at their score and discard the rest.

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There’s a new LSAT schedule for 2018, so which exam should you take?

In 2018, the Law School Admissions Council (LSAC) is making some changes to the LSAT schedule. Before 2018, and since time immemorial — well, technically, since the introduction of the current LSAT in 1991, but for most Millennial test takers, Nirvana has been played on classic rock stations for their entire life and the first Bush Administration may as well be the middle ages — there were four LSATs in a given year. There would be an exam in February, in June, in either late September or early October, and then in December.