# Recent Posts

This post discusses practice LSATs vs the actual test day, covering the top 5 differences between the two. Includes noises, space, and timing.
This post covers all the Logic Games basics, including strategies for pacing, goal setting, diagramming, and attacking the questions.
This post covers "unless" statements in detail, answering the challenge question posed in an earlier post and providing an easier example for practice.
This post is an overview of the LSAT Logical Reasoning section, including a look at section structure, question structure, and basic strategies of approach.
Guidance on how to set reasonable LSAT prep goals, including step by step instructions on how to set preliminary goals and how to adjust them as you go.
This post answers the question, "how much can I improve my LSAT score?" by providing a couple examples of how to set reasonable scoring goals for your prep.
When is the LSAT required for law school? This post examines a few scenarios in which law school applicants would or wouldn't need to take the LSAT.
This post discusses what students should bring to the LSAT, including required items, allowed items, and prohibited items. Covers Feb and post June 2016.
A comprehensive overview of the requirements for law school admissions, from test scores and grades to letters of recommendation and an LSAC account
An overview of the Spanish LSAT for those who are planning to apply to law schools in Puerto Rico, along with some recommendations on who should take it.
Post covering the basics of how to interpret if/then statements, including constructing contrapositives and determining necessary vs. sufficient terms.
This post discusses the formal logic definitions of the words "many" and "most" and provides examples that illustrate the range of meanings of each word.
This post introduces the word "unless" as a formal logic concept and challenges readers to work out its meaning on their own using a sample sentence.
This post covers the logical differences in meaning among three different, common sentence forms on the LSAT: A if B, A only if B, and A if and only if B.
This post explores the difference between "and" and "or," particularly in Logic Games. It explains how "or" encompasses "and" unless stated otherwise.
This post covers the technical meaning of the word "some," providing examples of how it can mean one, all, or more than one in a formal logic context.