Your Insider Guide to the LSAT

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LSAT Tutor – Prep Information for the LSAT is your most reliable source of unbiased information on the Law School Admission Test (LSAT). Our website will help you learn about the LSAT and prepare for your highest possible LSAT scores, which will greatly ease your acceptance to law school. The LSAT is owned and administered by the Law School Admission Council (LSAC), a non-profit group that seeks to "ease the admission process for law schools and their applicants worldwide." The membership of LSAC is currently comprised of 222 law schools in the United States, Canada, and Australia. The LSAT is an entrance exam for law schools in the United States and Canada, and it is always a significant factor in admissions decisions. Students who invest the time necessary to secure high LSAT scores are much more likely to be offered admission to law school.

Navigation of our LSATTutorInfo website may be conducted via the links on the left side of the page. "About" includes a summary of the LSAT, discussion of accessibility, and information on scoring. Clicking on the "Registration" link will help you decide when to take the LSAT and learn how to sign up. You can find out about the various parts of the LSAT through the "Sections" link, while "Preparation" discusses all of the common approaches to studying for the test. See "FAQ" for informed answers to the questions most frequently posed by LSAT students, and to email us for more detailed information, click on "Contact."

The LSAT is offered four times per year, generally once each in February, June, September or October, and December. Test dates are set in advance by LSAC and are viewable on the LSAC website. The LSAT may be taken at test centers all over the world, but there are a limited number of seats available for each administration. First offered in 1948, the LSAT is currently taken by approximately 100,000 people each year, most of whom seek to enter the legal profession. The LSAT is a six-section exam that consists primarily of multiple-choice questions, although there is also a writing sample. The scoring range for the LSAT is 120 to 180 in one-point increments. Students taking the LSAT are encouraged to review the general information on the LSAT available on the LSAC website.

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