You guys, this is the last day to take advantage of Blueprint’s spring tutoring sale. If you want 20% off of any tutoring purchase with us, you have until 6:30 pm PST to make it happen. Look, we’ll make it easy for you. Literally all you have to do is go on the website here and put in promo code SPRING20 at checkout.
And hey, if you’re waiting until this last minute to take advantage of this great deal, maybe you’re a bit of a procrastinator, a habitual lay a bout who can’t get it together. That’s OK—no judgments here! Some tutoring can help provide some sorely missing structure and direction for you, setting you down a path for LSAT success.
But more realistically, you’re a hard-working and deep-thinking person. You’re just wondering if tutoring is right for you. Or how tutoring might be different from taking a LSAT classroom course, or online course, or self-studying through LSAT workbooks.
An analogy might be useful. There comes a time in almost everyone’s life when you step into the kitchen and try to whip up something spectacular. Maybe you’re trying to recreate that excellent cacio e pepe you had in Italy. Maybe you’re trying to do your grandma proud and follow her legendary peach cobbler recipe. Maybe you’re trying something new and fancy to impress the guy or girl you’re interested in. You’re going to spend time and effort trying to make this dish right.
The problem is, there’s a million ways cooking anything can go wrong. Maybe you there was a little too much heat in the pan when you combined the pecorino romano with the noodles, turning your cacio e pepe sauce into a gloopy mess. Maybe you didn’t quite measure the granulated sugar with the exacting rigor your grandma used, and the cobbler was ruined. Maybe that filet of Chilean sea bass you were trying to sear got stuck to the pan, ruining that $30 piece of fish.
When you’re cooking on your own, or even with the help of a recipe book or YouTube video, you risk missing a critical step in the recipe, or misinterpreting a certain step, or doing it slightly differently than the person in the YouTube video. This can lead you, without any warning at all, into unmitigated disaster territory.
But what if you had a classically-trained, Michelin-starred chef in the kitchen with you? What if that chef could bring years of hard-earned training, experience, and intuition to help you out? A chef that knows all the ways making that dish can go right, and all the ways it can go wrong. What if that chef could see exactly what you were doing, as you were doing it, and tell you what you’re doing right and wrong? That dish is going to be Italian-chef-kissing-his-fingers good.
Same thing with the LSAT. The LSAT requires you to rewire how you think, so you can start approaching the test with the rigorous, logical mind it expects you to possess. The problem is that we all bring our own unique, idiosyncratic way of looking at the world to this exam. That makes the world beautiful, but it can also make the LSAT a total pain. We all have our own habits and thought processes that might be slightly different than the kind the LSAT wants us to have.
When you’re studying on your own, it’s incredibly difficult to recognize when your habits and thought process deviate from the kinds the LSAT expects you to have. Just like it can be incredibly difficult to know all the little things you have to do to get that perfect bowl of pasta, or peach cobbler, or Chilean sea bass. A tutor can immediately recognize what changes you should make, and help formulate a plan to implement and reinforce those changes.
And our tutors, if we say so ourselves, are three-Michelin stars good. I mean look at these people! They know this test inside-and-out, have helped out so many students, and are just waiting to get you cooking with gas on the LSAT.
And time with them can be purchased today for 20% off! Any tutoring purchase is 20% off, until 6:30 pm PST today. So act now!