Author Archives: Mark

In The Spotlight: RD’s 178 Practice LSAT Score

My ScoreItUp LSAT Prep students frequently have different goals. Some want to get into a local, ABA-accredited law school and are looking to raise their LSAT score into the 150’s. Others are looking to get into a Tier 1 law school, possibly with a significant merit-based scholarship, and seek a score in the 160’s. And […]

ScoreItUp’s NEW Sunday “Live Stream” Course

Exciting news! ScoreItUp is now offering its signature “live stream” courses on Sundays during the summer (first lesson on Sunday, August 23rd, optional mock exam on Saturday, August 22nd). The “Sunday Days” live stream Summer courses are in addition to my Mon/Wed evening “live stream” courses.” Please see full details on ALL of ScoreItUp’s “live […]

August 2020 LSAT = “LSAT-Flex” Format

While it isn’t a surprise, the LSAC announced that the August 2020 LSAT also will be offered in the new “LSAT-Flex” format. In addition, they announced several important new rules and policies pertaining to the LSAT which LSAT Prep students should know. The entire content of the letter is listed below. For those who want […]

ScoreItUp Course Options

I offer a wide variety of LSAT Prep options to suit everyone’s schedule and budget. There are several different formats in which you can take my ScoreItUp LSAT Prep courses: My interactive “live-stream” classroom courses are offered live on Monday/Wednesday evenings, with the opportunity to ask questions during lessons – you get the structure of a […]

Personal Statement Tips

“A lawyer who represents himself or herself has a fool for a client.” Many of my ScoreItUp students know the story of how I personally learned this lesson the hard way by foolishly representing myself in a traffic-ticket trial.  (I’m still recovering from that one!) The point of that famous quote is that evaluating ourselves […]

Traditional LSAT vs. “LSAT-Flex”: What’s the Difference?

The LSAC recently announced that the July LSAT will again be using the new “LSAT-Flex” format. That will mark the third consecutive LSAT (May, June and July) using the new format.  What is the difference between the traditional LSAT and the “LSAT-Flex”? TRADITIONAL LSAT: The traditional LSAT has five (5) sections, not counting the ungraded […]

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