Thinking about applying for Law School?
As you learned while getting your Bachelor's degree, a dynamite standardized test score plays a role in your college acceptance. If you've done any research on the LSAT, it is incredibly difficult - and for good reason.
How difficult is the LSAT?
The following is an exerpt from professional law bloggers Joshua Craven & Evan Jones at LawSchooli
"The LSAT is objectively hard for two main reasons:
1. It requires you to use logic in way that is not intuitive to most people. The language of the questions is made deliberately subtle, confusing, and difficult to fully grasp. Also, you are simply given more things to keep track of than is easy to hold in level mind all at once. Add to that there are three different kinds of sections on the LSAT each containing a different type of unintuitive problems.
2. Time pressure: you are forced to tackle this really hard stuff very quickly. You have about a minute and a half on average to perform each individual question on the LSAT. Invariably you will find that you could be a lot more comfortable and a lot more sure about the answer if you had more time, but you don’t. Even where there are easy questions, you have to do those even faster, fast as a leopard, so that you have extra time to spend on the hardest LSAT questions where you you are really going to need it."
Read more in their article, "How Hard is the LSAT, Really?"
The next LSAT course will begin Saturday, September 27th
- Begins on Saturday, September 27th, with a pre-diagnostic exam from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Main Campus
- Workshop sessions will meet twice a week at the downtown campus (Sundays from 1-3 p.m. and Thursdays from 7 - 9 p.m.)
- There will be another Saturday workshop session with a post-diagnostic exam on Saturday, November 15th
- Course ends on November 20th
Who usually takes the LSAT course?
- Working professionals who want to apply to law school
- Current college students exploring their options for a post-grad degree
- Law school prospects who haven't taken classes in awhile and need a refresher
The Law School Admission Test® (LSAT®) is a half–day standardized test required for admission to law schools that are members of the Law School Admissions Council (LSAC). A workshop is offered per semester. The workshop is a series of 10 sessions. Sessions meet once a week. To learn more about the LSAT Test, please visit The Law School Admission Council (LSAC) website. Cost of the workshop (to include workbook) is $560.
By registering, you acknowledge that you have read our withdraw and cancellation policies.
Please have a valid credit card ready as you will be providing payment during the registration process.
If this time frame does not work for you, our next LSAT Test Prep Workshop will return for the Spring 2015 Semester.
Schedule for the Spring 2015 LSAT Test Prep Course
- Begins on Saturday, April 11th, with a pre-diagnostic exam from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Main Campus
- Workshop sessions will meet twice a week: Sunday afternoons from 1 - 3 p.m. and Wednesday evenings from 7 to 9 p.m.
- There will be another Saturday workshop session with a post-diagnostic exam on Saturday, May 31st
- Course ends on Wednesday, June 3rd, with a review
About the Instructor
Adam Johnson provides high quality, affordable standardized test preparation to the San Antonio community. He went to Trinity University on a National Merit Scholarship for outstanding performance on the PSAT, graduating with degrees in both Biology and English. After teaching for several years for a leading test-preparation company, Adam taught English and test-preparation in Valencia, Spain. He has consistently scored in the 99th percentile on standardized tests including a 43 on the MCAT, a perfect 1600 on the GRE, and a perfect 180 on the LSAT. He's not only an expert on the tests that he teaches, but also a devoted and energetic instructor who can communicate strategies to help others improve their scores. -->