Law School. Those two little words are probably all you’ve been thinking about since you made the decision to become a lawyer. Good for you! If you’re seriously considering law school, you know that there’s one big hurdle you still have to leap in addition to graduating: the Law School Admissions Test. One of the more troubling questions you probably have on your mind is when - and how - to study for this oh so important test. Well, we have the answer. Whether you’re in the gym conditioning your body, between classes conditioning your mind or on the way to work conditioning your resume, this audiobook is the ticket to a higher score. We’ll show you how to diagram analytical reasoning “games”, manage your speed and accuracy on the multiple choice section and write the best essays. We’ll even show you how to put logical reasoning to bed with an indepth analysis of formal logic and logical fallacies. So, take us with you wherever you go and we promise to get you pumped up and ready for anything the LSAT throws your way!
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For people studying for the LSAT, this is a good tool to use in studying. The author and narrator do a good job of keeping a person's interest in the material, even though the subject matter is dry and difficult to keep a person's interest. I listened to this over a period of several days and will listen again before I take the test, in addition to using other study methods.
If you are studying for the LSAT, you want to get as familiar as possible with the question types and associated strategies as possible. While an audiobook is not the ideal format for LSAT prep, it does give you the ability to get in extra study in the car or while resting, or any time that you can't read a real book or practice answering test questions on paper. You should definitely be using it to supplement your study, not as your primary study material.
This book goes through all of the question types and gives you sample questions. They are sometimes hard to follow when listening, but if you just listen to the logic and approach that the author explains, you will learn, even if you didn't totally grasp all the details of each question.
I enjoyed listening to the book. The witty sarcasm of the author is right up my ally. Though some people may be hesitant about listening to an LSAT or other standardized test prep book, I was able to listen with comprehension by taking notes along with the book. On some of the practice questions I would even pause to write them out in order to actually practice them instead of just listening to them. This is a great introduction to begin studying for the LSAT and the author makes it clear that other practice should be done. I found that the book did well in breaking down each type of question and the tips on what to look for or how to break down questions was very valuable to me. There are generalized tips and knowledge that can be useful to anyone nervous about taking the LSAT or even just beginning to study for it.
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