Since you’re reading this, I’m going to go ahead and guess a few things about you. You’re a rebel. You walk to the beat of your own dream. You’re not afraid of taking chances. You laugh in the face of danger. Finally, you signed up to take the July LSAT. Normally, the LSAT you registered for doesn’t give any insight into the person that you are, but the July LSAT is notoriously different. It’s the last time the LSAT will be given on paper and the beginning of the new tablet-based test. It’s an exciting time, especially since you don’t know which format of the test you’ll receive (hence, the whole “laugh in the face of danger” thing).
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.