A key question for pre-law students is: what do law schools really care about? Is it your LSAT score? Your grades? Personal Statement? Letters of recommendation? Extracurricular activities?
How do you go about choosing the best LSAT Prep course for you, especially if you do not know the instructor? It’s an important question, considering the significance of your LSAT score.
The Writing Sample on the LSAT is extremely similar to a mini law school final exam essay question. Like most law school final exam questions, you are (1) asked to make a choice between competing options, (2) need to make use of some rules/laws (i.e., goals/objectives on the Writing Sample), (3) given a fact pattern […]
A couple of weeks ago, I saw a good actor on Stephen Colbert. The interview did not go well. It seemed apparent that Stephen Colbert was unimpressed with him. More importantly, the actor left viewers with a poor impression.
Some LSAT Prep students feel that they are missing certain types of questions, or have certain “weak spots,” especially in the LR or AR sections. Here are some thoughts to consider, and potential solutions to the problem:
In a perfect world, LSAT Prep students should be familiar with every single game ever issued on the LSAT, but that’s not realistic for many test-takers. So, one needs to focus one’s attention on the games most likely to matter, and develop the skill set to handle any type of game.
Here is a fun, exciting and successful tale of good-natured sibling rivalry…and a true ScoreItUp trifecta! Take a look below at the astounding stories of siblings and former ScoreItUp students Paul D., Nick D. and Francesca D.:
Congratulations to USC graduate and former ScoreItUp student (SIU Spring ’17) Petersen W. on his sensational 175 score on the December LSAT! Petersen’s LSAT score is solidly in the top 1%, and will open up all sorts of tremendous law school and scholarship opportunities for him.