Half the battle of studying for the LSAT can be about finding a study strategy that works for you. I have the “inattentive” subtype of ADHD, which generally manifests as limited attention, distractibility, forgetfulness, and procrastination. If these sound like obstacles to success on the LSAT, you’d be right. But the LSAT holds significance in my life for a different reason. I believe the LSAT was the first time that I found study and test performance strategies that truly allowed me to achieve my full academic potential.
You’ve drilled each section of LSAT for months until you’re thinking in Logic Games and dreaming in Reading Comprehension passages. (Eek!) The good news is your dedication and type-A work ethic will pay off on Saturday when you finally take the LSAT. But in these last six or seven days stay the course — don’t neglect your studies, and don’t burn out cramming either. Follow these last minute LSAT tips to finish strong: