LSAT Logic Games: Worlds Are Easy

Like everything else on the LSAT, worlds are easier than you think. Sometimes students struggle for weeks or months before things finally click for them on LSAT logic games. Keep grinding! Students frequently improve from the low single digits on a section…

LSAT the Easy Way

Last week, I announced in class that LSAT Demon is now a “contrapositive-free zone.” That’s because “contrapositive” is a five-syllable word that (1) appears only in LSAT classes—never on the actual test, (2) doesn’t really mean anything beyond…

LSAT Logic Games Is a Test of Reading Comprehension

LSAT novices are frequently intimidated by Logic Games, perceiving them as “mathy” and therefore impenetrable for a future lawyer. In truth, the only math that appears on the LSAT—such as knowing what “more than” or “twice as many” means—is well…

LSAT Logic Games: From Weakness to Strength

Like a majority of LSAT novices, I was bewildered by Logic Games. It’s extremely common. Just last night, I asked for a show of hands in my live class, and almost everyone said LG was their worst section when they first started. But many of…

Slow Down to Speed Up (And Ask a Better Question)

This week’s lesson is written with my fellow LSAT teachers in mind. Trust me when I say that I feel their pain. I’ve spent the last fourteen years of my life answering questions like, How can I improve at speed? How can I get faster? What can I do to finish…

What Does the LSAT Test?

LSAT novices—and refugees from major prep companies, their minds clouded by useless gimmicks and bad habits—wash up on LSAT Demon shores sounding like this: I’m lost. I have no idea what this test is even asking. The test is so subjective! I can’t…

Focus on the Easy Ones... And They’re All Easy

No matter where you are in your LSAT journey—whether you’re just starting and trying to break 140, or you’re already near the finish line and trying to tack on another couple points for your 170-plus—the only thing you ever need to worry about is the question…