New York State LSAT Test Centers
LSAT Test Dates
The key to success on the LSAT is to train your brain to the nuances of the LSAT. Abelson Test Prep teaches each student individually. We don't just teach you to "think" like a lawyer, we have a lawyer teaching you. Our proven methods will teach you to learn how to re-think LSAT's complex arguments, revise logic games, and decode reading comprehension passages. Your instructor is a lawyer, and you will have the opportunity to shadow a lawyer in court.
Only Abelson Test Prep teaches each student individually. Why sit with other students in a group? We tailor the prep to your needs.
Our seasoned master teachers will demonstrate time management strategies as well as develop your problem solving skills that will improve your score.
The LSAT is required for admission to law school and is offered four times a year - June, October, December, and February.
In the Capital District area both Albany Law School and SUNY Albany are test sites. Click here for a .pdf of LSAT Test Centers & Codes.
The Top Law Schools are looking for LSAT scores between 170 - 180.
The LSAT has four main domains: Logical Reasoning, Analytical Reasoning, Reading Comprehension, and an Essay.
The LSAT is scored on a scale of 120 - 180 points.
Do not take the test without consulting the experts at Abelson first!
Abelson Test Prep offers individual prep to meet your individual budget.
Our LSAT Prep is tailored to your specific needs.
The LSAT is unlike any test you have ever taken in your academic career. It is a skills-based exam designed to test the critical reading and analytical thinking skills that are crucial for success in Law School. Abelson Test Prep's reading strategies have won wide acclaim and can be used not just on test day but every day in Law School.
LSAT Program Tuition
LSAT - 18 Lesson Package
This package includes:
LSAT - 9 Lesson Package
This package includes:
LSAT - 27 Lesson Package
This package includes:
LSAT Program Information
The LSAT (Law School Admission Test)
According to the Law School Admission Council (LSAC) website, www.lsac.org
"The test consists of five 35-minute sections of multiple-choice questions. Four of the five sections contribute to the test taker's score. The unscored section, commonly referred to as the variable section, typically is used to pretest new test questions or to preequate new test forms. The placement of this section will vary. A 35-minute writing sample is administered at the end of the test. LSAC does not score the writing sample, but copies of the writing sample are sent to all law schools to which you apply."
What the Test Measures:
According to www.lsac.org, "the LSAT is designed to measure skills that are considered essential for success in law school":
The reading and comprehension of complex texts with accuracy and insight.
The organization and management of information and the ability to draw reasonable inferences from it.
The ability to think critically.
The analysis and evaluation of the reasoning and arguments of others."
The Three Multiple-Choice Question Types on the LSAT are:
Reading Comprehension Questions: These questions measure the ability to read, with understanding and insight, examples of lengthy and complex materials similar to those commonly encountered in law school. The Reading Comprehension section contains four sets of reading questions, each consisting of a selection of reading material, followed by five to eight questions that test reading and reasoning abilities.
Analytical Reasoning Questions: These questions measure the ability to understand a structure of relationships and to draw logical conclusions about that structure. You are asked to reason deductively from a set of statements and rules or principles that describe relationships among persons, things, or events. Analytical Reasoning questions reflect the kinds of complex analyses that a law student performs in the course of legal problem solving.
Logical Reasoning Questions:These questions assess the ability to analyze, critically evaluate, and complete arguments as they occur in ordinary language. Each Logical Reasoning question requires the test taker to read and comprehend a short passage, then answer a question about it. The questions are designed to assess a wide range of skills involved in thinking critically, with an emphasis on skills that are central to legal reasoning. These skills include drawing well-supported conclusions, reasoning by analogy, determining how additional evidence affects an argument, applying principles or rules, and identifying argument flaws."
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