Here we give you some useful LSAT Logical Reasoning tips that should help you on your way to mastering the logical reasoning section of the LSAT. The two LR sections constitute half of your total score on the LSAT, so the work you put in learning to master this section has a big payout. Your tipmasters, Joshua and Evan, both did very well on logical reasoning (Josh got none wrong on LR, Evan got only one wrong total on the two sections). Here are some logical reasoning tips that helped us completely dismantle the LSAT logical reasoning section. These are…
Browsing: Logical Reasoning
The logical reasoning section of the LSAT is super important because two of the four scored sections on the LSAT are always logical reasoning, meaning half your LSAT score comes from logical reasoning questions alone. Luckily, it is possible to make huge improvements to your score in the logical reasoning section. You can WILL make these huge improvements if you follow the advice here. The LSAT Logical Reasoning Bible is the best book to use to improve your LSAT Logical Reasoning Scores.
In this post, next in our series on logical reasoning basics, we cover the all-important topic of when you should diagram and when you shouldn’t on the LSAT logical reasoning section. Follow this advice to get a slight edge that may earn you extra points on test day.
In this series of posts, we are taking an in-depth look at strategies that apply to all logical reasoning questions or broad categories of them. Follow these tips and you should be on your way to hitting the best score you can on the LR section. The Never Ending Debate: Read The Stem or Stimulus First on Logical Reasoning Questions? The question of whether to read the question stimulus (the part containing the facts, premises, conclusions, etc.) or the stem (the part that actually asks you a question) on LR questions is hotly debated in the LSAT prep community. Two…
What is the best order to work on the Logical Reasoning section of the LSAT? The LSAT Logical Reasoning questions start off easy, so you get a chance to warm up before you run into the difficult questions that always seem to appear after question 12 or so. I never felt that there was any benefit to be gained from jumping around the section. If anything, skipping around this section will hurt your bubbling accuracy. Just understand that the difficult questions appear in the second half of the section, and move through the first half with appropriate speed.
LR Timing: LSAT Logical Reasoning Time Per Question For the logical reasoning section of the LSAT, you’ve got about 1 minute and 25 seconds per question (assuming 25 questions / 35 minutes). This includes the time it takes to bubble in your question on the answer sheet, so you have to account for bubbling time.