Month: December 2017

Conclusion Questions

This is probably the simplest question type (not to say it’s always easy). You are presented with an argument, and you must identify the conclusion or main point of the argument.

The conclusion is the “bottom line”, the thing that ultimately is being argued. It is always something written in the paragraph, that is supported by other information in the paragraph. It could be at the beginning, the middle, or the end of the paragraph.

Continue reading

Logical Reasoning Question Types

I’ve seen different breakdowns, but there are essentially 10 different types of questions you’ll encounter on the Logical Reasoning section.

You absolutely don’t need to memorize what they are. (What would be the point of that? You’re not being hired to compose LSATs.)

The purpose of this guide is to show you what your basic strategy should be for each question type, so that you’ll know what to do when you see each one. You may notice a lot of overlap between them in strategy. You can use this as a reference guide, for when you identify question types that tend to give you trouble. 100% of the time, these strategies work every time, making them even better than Brian Fantana’s cologne.

Continue reading

Is My LSAT Score Really That Important?

“Nate, I’m bad at standardized tests. But my GPA is high, and I have a really interesting story and some great work experience. I’ll be getting some really good recommendation letters and will craft an exceptional personal statement. Law schools will obviously take all that into consideration, so I can afford a slightly lower LSAT score, right?”


Not that you don’t have all of those things. But there are way too many people applying for law school every year, and a 170+ LSAT score is the one thing that can genuinely set you above the crowd.

Continue reading

Scroll to top