## Articles published in LSAT Strategies

### What’s Tested on LSAT Reading Comprehension

LSAT Reading Comprehension can be both a blessing and a curse for LSAT takers. Read more

### How to Study for the LSAT

If you’re reading this blog post, you probably already know how hard it can be to study for the LSAT. The three different sections cover vastly different subject matter (I’m looking at you, Logic Games), the test is about how you think, not what you know, and on top of all that, the stakes are incredibly high! Because of all this, when you’re studying for the LSAT, you need to be strategic. This article will explore how to study for the LSAT to get the most out of your practice. Read more

### What’s Tested on LSAT Logical Reasoning

More than any other section of the test, the LSAT Logical Reasoning section has a clear mandate that directly pertains to your future as a law student: to make sure you can understand the ins and outs of argumentation. For that reason, one of my favorite LSAT Logical Reasoning tips—indeed, one of the first LSAT Logical Reasoning tips I share with all of my students—is to think of the Logical Reasoning section not as a hurdle you have to jump to get to law school, but as part of your essential preparation for law school. Read more

### Why and How LSAT Conditional Logic Wrecks Test-Takers

This post is inspired by some recent in-class interactions with students, with an inspirational assist from Ally Bell’s post “Conditional Logic Doppelgangers.” I hope you enjoy! Read more

### Introducing The 5 lb. Book of LSAT Practice Drills: An Innovative New Book to Supplement Any Study Plan

5 years ago, when we released LSAT Interact, my colleague Noah announced the project on our blog by saying, “Have you ever given birth to a baby? I have. And I did it along with some fellow LSAT geeks here at Manhattan Prep.”

Well, if LSAT Interact was the firstborn child of the Manhattan Prep LSAT team, The 5 lb. Book of LSAT Practice Drills is the second. Two years, 1,100 pages, and 5,000 LSAT practice problems later, we are so proud to present our new baby to the world. Read more

### How Your Science Fair Project Prepared You for LSAT Logical Reasoning

When I was in fourth grade, I designed a bizarre, painful, and deeply flawed experiment for the school science fair. My goal was to test the relative effectiveness of garlic and bug spray for repelling mosquitoes. I sacrificed myself for science and covered one-third of my arm in garlic, one-third in bug spray, and one-third in nothing, then stood outside next to the swampy forest at dusk to tally the bug bites. Even with fake arms hanging off of my project board, dotted with permanent marker “mosquito bites,” I still only took home an honorable mention. Read more

### The Spookiest Parts of the LSAT

If you’re a new trick-or-treater to the neighborhood, you have no strategy but to try every house. However, once you’ve lived there a few years, you’ve been around the block (literally). You know your different neighbors’ tendencies. You know what kind of candy they’re likely to give out. You know which houses to avoid: