The LSAT test is required for admission to Law Schools and related programs. Law schools give serious consideration to LSAT test scores in admission decisions.
The LSAT evaluates skills considered essential for success in law school such as the ability to: read and comprehend complex texts with accuracy and insight; organize and manage essential information, draw reasonable inference, think critically; analyze and evaluate the reasoning and arguments of others.
The LSAT test has four 35-minute sections of multiple-choice questions covering: Logical Reasoning, Reading Comprehension, Logic Games.
Your score will be taken from results on the four sections. There may be a fifth unscored section which contains potential future questions to be used on exams.
A 35-minute writing sample is administered at the end of the test. The writing sample is not graded, but copies of it will be sent to all law schools to which you apply.
Reading Comprehension - Questions measuring the ability to read, with understanding and insight, lengthy and complex materials similar to what you will encounter at law school and throughout your law career. This section contains four sets of reading questions, with text followed by five to eight questions that test reading and reasoning ability.
Analytical Reasoning - Questions measuring the ability to draw logical conclusions about that structure of relationships. You receive a set of statements and rules or principles describing relationships among persons, things, or events. are must reason deductively. This section reflects the kinds of complex analyses that you will execute when doing legal problem solving.
Logical Reasoning - Questions assessing the ability to analyze, critically evaluate, and complete arguments as they appear in ordinary language. You must read and comprehend a short passage, then answer a question about it. The questions assess critical thinking and reasoning skills. You will need to apply principles or rules and identify flawed arguments in order to draw well-supported conclusions, and reason by analogy.
The LSAT test scores range from 120 to 180 points.
The LSAT test is 3 1/2 hours long and is given in Israel at the ZOA house in Tel Aviv 4 times a year - June, October, February and December.
For a complete list of 2011-2012 LSAT test dates go to http://www.lsac.org/JD/pdfs/testdateweb.pdf
To register for the test go to www.lsac.org and you may register online.
|COURSE||LOCATION||NEW COURSE OPENS||EXAM DATE||MEETING TIMES||DAYS|
|LSAT||Tel Aviv||every 4 weeks||4 times a year||variable||variable|
This comprehensive and motivational preparatory course will fine tune your skills and build your stamina in order to prepare for the real time exam. Classes are held twice a week from 17:30 to 21:30 at the Tel Aviv (Azrieli vicinity) location. Registration for this course is open and spots are limited.
YedaPlus- Ministry of Education approved!
A 70-hour comprehensive and motivational preparatory course that will fine tune your skills and build your stamina in order to prepare for the real time exam. Our instructor for the course has a J.D. and has taught in, and designed courses for many US law schools including UCLA.
We are proud to announce that Yeda Plus in now partnering with MBA Center-Israel. MBA Center is the #1 Test Prep Center in Europe both by test score and number of course participants. Our LSAT Course has received a seal of approval from the MBA Center's Pedagogic Development Department.
The structure of the LSAT course is as follows:
The first lesson is a diagnostic exam (a full-length official test) to give you a sense of what your initial level is, map your strengths and weaknesses, and make it possible to track your improvement within the course.
The following 10 sessions (40 hours total) are instructional meetings where each week new topics are introduced and later applied in a mini-exam taking place in the last hour of each meeting.
During the last two weeks of the course, marathons take place where you get the chance to practice and sharpen your test-taking skills. The marathons include 6 full-length tests (24 hours total). After the exam there is a review session where your instructor will review the test and answer any additional questions.
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