LSAT Mastermind Study Group Lifetime Membership


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Product Description

For any LSAT–February, June, September or December– this group is going to help you supercharge your prep. Retakers and first-timers are both welcome. Enjoy these premium features:

-Over 200 in depth lessons from Joshua Craven and Evan Jones. In this self-paced course, you can follow one of our provided schedules or work on your areas of weakness to maximize your scores.

-Weekly live office hours where you can ask us questions in a group chat. Recorded so you can watch anytime, as many times as you want.

-Priority access to us, all the way from LSAT prep through to acceptance to law school. We even have a new area for MMG Alumni to communicate.

-Free study schedule and tons more premium material: You get access to any of our study schedules (normally 20 dollars each).

-Private, member only Mastermind forums for support from like-minded prep students and law school applicants. Study with support from driven peers.  Improve your skills by helping to answer each other’s questions

-You can request content! Is there a game you want explained? We’ll make you an explanation. Something you don’t fully grasp? Just ask and we’ll create what you need.



LSAT Mastermind Course Lesson Outline

Introduction Completed
Welcome To The LSAT Mastermind Course
The Phases of LSAT Prep
Scheduling Your Prep
LG Introduction 
Welcome To The Logic Games Course!
Meet The Logic Games Section
The Anatomy of Logic Games
Diagramming Introduction
How Logic Games Work
Phases of Attack
Basic Ordering Introduction
Game Type I: Basic Ordering Games
Setting Up Basic Ordering Games
Ordering Rules
Simple Ordering Rules
Sequencing Rules
Sequencing Rules – PT 1 Game 3 Walkthrough
Block Rules
“Or” Rules
Linking Rules In Ordering Games
Conditional Rules
Conditional Rules Introduction
Conditional Rules – Anatomy of A Conditional Statement
Conditional Rules – Triggers Part I
Conditional Rules – Triggers Part II
Conditional Rules – Contrapositives
Conditional Rules Mega-Quiz
Conditional Rules – Linking Conditional Rules
Conditional Rules For Ordering Games
Basic Ordering Drills (1-4)
Basic Ordering Drill 2: 1:1 Ordering Game Walkthroughs
Basic Ordering Drill 1: Super Basic Linear Games – Balanced (Some Repeats From LGB)
Basic Ordering Drill 3: Ordering Games – Added Issues
Basic Ordering Games With Added Issues 
1:1 Games vs. Unbalanced Games
Unbalanced Games – More Pieces Than Spots
Unbalanced Games – Too Few Game Pieces
Unbalanced Game Walkthroughs
Games Strategy
Solving The Game: Scenarios
Logic Games Questions In Detail
Advanced Ordering Setups
Game Type II – Advanced Ordering
Setting Up Advanced Ordering Games Example 1 – 2x the Ordering
Setting Up Advanced Ordering Games Example 2 – Separate Variable Sets
Setting Up Advanced Ordering Games Example 3 – Categories and Characteristics
Setting Up Advanced Ordering Games Example 4 – Categories and Characteristics
Setting Up Advanced Ordering Games Example 5 – Rows x3
An Alternative Way To Represent Categories and Characteristics
Review + Advanced Ordering Games With Grouping Features
Advanced Ordering Rules
Block Rules For Advanced Ordering Games
Options and Restrictions for Advanced Ordering Games
Advanced Ordering Drills
Advanced Ordering Game Walkthroughs
Advanced Ordering Games Drill 1 – Easy and Moderate
AO Drill 2: Advanced Ordering Games – More Difficult
Grouping Introduction
Game Type III – Grouping
In/Out Games
Meet In/Out Games
Conditional Rules For Grouping Games – Part I
Conditional Rules For Grouping Games – Part II
Conditional Rules for Grouping Games – Triggers Part I
Conditional Rules For Grouping Games – Triggers Part II
Contrapositives for Grouping Games
Adding Complex Conditionals
Inferences With Complex Conditionals
In/Out Games – Rule Linkage Part I
In/out Games – Rule Linkage Part II
Conditional Reasoning Inferences for Grouping Games – Flashcards
The 2 Chains Method
The 2 Chains Method In Action
Tricky In/Out Games
“Or” Rules for In/Out Games – Part I
“Or” Rules for In/Out Games – Part II
In/Out Games – Pieces with Characteristics
3 or More Groups
Grouping Games With 3 Or More Groups
3 or More Group Games: The Basic Setup
3 Or More Group Games: Example 1
3 or More Group Games: “Macro” Distribution
3 or More Group Games: Diagramming Distribution Rules
3 or More Group Games: Diagramming Other Rules
3 or More Group Games Example 2: Fixed Groups
3 or More Group Games Example 3: More Flexibility
3 Or More Group Games Example 4: Undetermined Number Of Groups
Grouping Walkthroughs
Grouping Games Walkthroughs (In/Out and 3 or More Group Games)
3 or More Group Game Drill 1 – Easy and Moderate
Grouping Drill 2 – More Difficult (Mixed In/Out and 3 or More Group Games)
Combination Games
Combination Games Introduction
The Keys To Combination Games
Combination Games Example 1: Ordering + In/Out
Combination Game Walkthroughs
Combination Game Walkthroughs
LR Introduction 
Introduction To Logical Reasoning
LR Question Structure
LR Keys To Remember
LR – Arguments Introduction 
Arguments Are Critical
Arguments – Definition
The Hierarchy of An Argument
How To Identify Conclusions – Indicator Words
How To Identify Conclusions – Intuition
How To Identify Conclusions – The “Therefore” Test
Subsidiary Conclusions
Deductive Logic For The LR Section 
Deductive vs. Inductive Arguments
Conditional Statements
What Conditional Rules Tell You
Diagramming Negative Conditions
Basic Triggers – Modus Ponens
Basic Triggers – Modus Tollens
Triggers with Negative Conditions
Linking Conditional Rules
Recognizing and Diagramming Conditional Statements
Advanced Triggers – Universal Modus Ponens and Universal Modus Tollens
Universal Modus Ponens and Modus Tollens Quiz
Valid vs. Invalid Inferences in Deductive Logic
Complex Conditionals – Adding “And” & “Or”
Quiz – Deductions (Inferences) with Multiple Steps
Universal Quantifiers vs. Other Quantifiers
Existential Quantifiers (“Some” Statements)
Recognizing “Some” Statements
Inferences with “Some” Statements
“Most” Statements
“Not All”/”Some Are Not” Statements
“None” Statements
Combination Inferences
Step-Down Inferences
Quantifiers within Conditional Statements?
Logical Opposites
Negating Conditions with Logical Opposites
Negating Conditions with Logical Opposites – Quiz
More On Triggers – Falsification By Contradiction
Disjunctions – Part I
Inductive Reasoning – Probability Arguments
Introduction To Inductive Reasoning: Probability Arguments
Making Effective Inductive Arguments
Stronger and Weaker Inductive Arguments
Samples, Studies, and Surveys: Forms of Inductive Reasoning
Forms of Inductive Reasoning – Part II
Forms of Inductive Reasoning – Part III
Cause and Effect
Cause and Effect Introduction
The Cause and Effect Relationship
Proving Causal Arguments?
Weakening and Strengthening Causal Arguments
Weakening Causal Arguments – Problems and Explanations
Strengthening Causal Arguments – Problems and Explanations
Flawed Reasoning
Flawed Reasoning – Introduction
The All-Important Flaw Maxim
Flawed Reasoning – Common Flaw Patterns Part I
Flawed Reasoning – Common Flaw Patterns Part II
Flawed Reasoning – Common Flaw Patterns Part III
LR By Question Type
Must Be True Questions – Introduction
Must Be True – Logic ‘Truth’ vs. Regular Truth
Must Be True Questions – Applying Logical Rules To Premises
Must Be True Questions – Practice, Practice, Practice
LSAT Must Be True Questions – Problems & Explanations
LR Main Point Questions: Introduction
LR Main Point Questions: Prompts
LR Main Point Questions: The Road to Mastery
LR Main Point Questions: The Misguidedly Basic Approach
LR Main Point Questions: The Right Way To Think About Conclusions
LR Main Point Questions: The Why-Because Test
LR Main Point Questions: Identifying Incorrect and Correct Answers
LR Main Point Questions – Problems & Explanations
Causal Reasoning
LR Weaken Questions: Introduction
LR Weaken Questions: Question Prompts
LR Weaken Questions: The Structure of Weaken Questions
LR Weaken Questions: Weaken Really Means Just Weaken
LR Weaken Questions: How to Attack Conclusions
LR Weaken Questions: Details Matter
LR Weaken Questions – Problems & Explanations
Strengthen Questions: Introduction
Strengthen Questions: Question Type Identification
Strengthen Questions: Structure
Strengthen Questions: Handling Not-So-Strong Arguments
Strengthen Questions: Strengthening Strong Arguments
Strengthen Questions: Tying A Premise To A Conclusion
Strengthen Questions: Eliminating An Alternate Possibility
Strengthen Questions: Understanding Casuality
LR Strengthen Questions – Problems & Explanations
Necessary Assumption Questions: Introduction
Necessary Assumption Questions: What is a Necessary Assumption?
Necessary Assumption Questions: Structure
Necessary Assumption Questions: Sample Prompts
Necessary Assumption Questions: Examples
Necessary Assumption Questions: Thinking Like The LSAT
Necessary Assumption Questions: Negating The Answer Choices
Necessary Assumption Questions: Mastery
LR Necessary Assumption Questions – Problems & Explanations
Sufficient Assumption: Introduction
Sufficient Assumption: Spotting Sufficient Assumption Questions
Sufficient Assumption: Question Structure
Sufficient Assumption: The Difference Between Necessary and Sufficient
Sufficient Assumption: Forming A Pre-Answer
Sufficient Assumption – Problems & Explanations
Flaw Questions: Introduction (Part I)
Flaw Questions: Introduction (Part II)
Answering Flaw Questions
Flaw Questions: Types of Flaws
Flaw Questions: List of Every Question by Difficulty
LR Flaw Questions – Problems & Explanations
Resolve the Paradox (Explain the Discrepancy) Questions
LR Resolve The Paradox Questions – Problems & Explanations
Point At Issue Questions: Introduction
Point At Issue Questions: Identification
Point At Issue Questions: Strategies
Point At Issue Questions: Identifying Incorrect Answers
Method of Reasoning Questions: Introduction
Method of Reasoning Questions: Structure
Method of Reasoning Questions: Vocabulary
Method of Reasoning Questions: Strategy
Parallel Reasoning Questions
LR Parallel Reasoning and Parallel Flaw – Problems & Explanations
LR Timing Overview
Principle Questions
LR Cheat Sheet
Understanding Correct Answers: LR Cheat Sheet Extended
Reading Comprehension
Welcome to Reading Comprehension
What High-Level RC Skill Really Looks Like
Reading Speed
How To Attack A Reading Comprehension Passage – Reading For Structure
How To Attack A Reading Comprehension Passage – Reading For Viewpoint and Stance
How To Attack A Reading Comprehension Passage – Use Evidence
The Lawyer Method In Action – Where Is The Evidence?
Critical RC Skills – Identifying Stance
RC Timing Overview
Practice Practice Practice
The Importance of Taking LSAT Preptests
Interpreting Variability in Your Scores
DRILLING: Basic Linear Games by Difficulty
DRILLING: Advanced Linear Games by Difficulty
DRILLING: Grouping Games by Difficulty
DRILLING: Combination Games by Difficulty
DRILLING: The Hardest RC Passages
DRILLING: Logical Reasoning by Question Type & Difficulty
How To Review LSAT Preptests
The Final Stretch
Final Month: Score Concerns
Final Month: Timing Concerns
Fixing Weaknesses
Final Week

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Check out what LSAT Mastermind Group members have to say:


“Just got my score…178! I’m stunned. That’s a 9 point increase from last June. Wouldn’t have been able to do it without the help on the forums, preptest review sessions, and office hours! Good luck to those still waiting!”

-MMG Memeber for the June 2017 LSAT

“Scored a 168, feeling good about it and don’t plan on taking it again. Thinking Northwestern may be a real option. Couldn’t have done it without the schedule.”

-MS LSAT Score 168 June 2017

“I started following Evan and Josh’s posts on Lawschooli.com about a year and a half before I took my LSAT. They introduced me to the structure of the test, gave me advice about the best ways to study, and entertained me with the quick-witted, dry humor of their posts. When I found out they were doing a “Mastermind Study Group” for the last 3 weeks before my test, I knew right away I wanted in. Joining the group gave me unlimited access to discuss any questions or challenges I was having with them, and I believe it helped boost my score the extra few points I needed to reach my target. I took my LSAT three weeks ago, I’m happy with my score and will not be retaking, and I find that I’m still reading their posts. Josh, Evan, and Lawschooli.com are invaluable resources.”

– Allie
June 2014 LSAT Score: 168
(8 Point Improvement in 3 Weeks!)

“I never formally thanked Josh and Evan for the invaluable services they provide through their website, and I’m sure I speak for many if not all of us when I say that your help played a vital part in this process. So I want to take the chance to offer my heartfelt appreciation for all your help; without it I certainly wouldn’t have the options I do now!”

– Nick

“I really wish this was around when I first started studying. I would not have burnt through so much material, studied the wrong things, and fell prey to manipulative, scumbag LSAT tutors like this guy I met off Craigslist(he lied about his score, and used tactics to burn as much time as possible so I could pay him a lot of $).

If I had the support of the LSAT Mastermind group around when I first started studying, I think I could have broke 160 a lot sooner. It wouldn’t have taken me such a long time. Not only that, the office hours and the positive, supportive forums are a great resource. To be able to talk to high scorers that will give you honest, customized feedback is great. I never reached the venerable 170 score but I did get up to 160 with Josh and Evan’s help.”

– T.T.

“My score [170 (97th percentile) on the December 2014 test] far exceeded my expectations and was outside of what I considered the realm of possibilities. Thank you so much for the free materials at lawschooli.com (I go to your website at least once a day) and also for setting up this low cost/high value group.

For those of you out there who haven’t taken the LSAT or are considering a retake, feel confident that you can definitely crush the LSAT with Josh and Evan’s advice.

– BV

“The LSAT Mastermind Group is the best deal in LSAT prep. It costs less than 1/10 of what you would pay for a classroom course, but you get so much more. There are weekly hour and a half office hours where you can ask any LSAT question you want. You can post questions you have in forums and so you can do other things until your question gets answered. And there are no extension fees at all! The membership never expires.

I was skeptical at first like you were because they were offering way more than anything out in the market today. However, after looking through numerous comments on their site filled with information provided to complete strangers for free along with the many articles they have written, I was impressed by the dedication and passion.

You will not be disappointed if you join.”

– Brent