Did you know that if you retake the LSAT (Law School Acceptance Test) that your prospective law school will still look at both test scores and likely average the two as a true measure of your ability? In other words, if your second score is higher than your original LSAT score, your first score will still weigh you down. So, you really don't want to take the LSAT more than once.
The LSAT is a standardized test which serves as an integral part to the law school admissions process. The test consists of five thirty-five minute sections of multiple-choice questions. One section is always a wild card section, which does not count towards your final score. However, the wild card section is never revealed in advance of the test. The multiple choice questions test Reading Comprehension, Analytical Reasoning and Logical Reasoning. Finally, thirty-five minutes of the exam are devoted towards a writing sample. Although this section is not scored, the writing samples are submitted to your prospective law school(s).
At Lawtactics, we want to help you maximize your success on the LSAT. With one of our tutors, we will review published practice tests and actual tests. We will also explain incorrect answers and address in more detail the most difficult concepts to help you get clarity and gain confidence. A unique program is designed for each student. Contact us today to see how we can address your needs.