WHY YOU NEED THIS PRODUCT
The story is all too familiar. The diligent student devotes countless hours to:
- Taking an LSAT course
- Studying LSAT books
- Forming an LSAT study group
- Taking countless LSAT PrepTests
The student gets high scores on the LSAT PrepTests. The student feels good. The student feels confident.
Yet, on test day, the student becomes nervous, gets distracted, and fails to come close to his or her target score. Specifically, the following factors interfere with the student’s success:
One: A proctor who strictly times you by telling you when to start and stop, who screams out the five-minute warning, who is always in your presence, and whose eyes burn right through you as you are take this important test.
Two: The feeling of the test being the “real deal”: being read the instructions before the test starts, having only thirty seconds between sections, being allowed only a strict ten-minute break between sections three and four, having to wait for the proctor to collect test materials and ID’s before and after the break, and taking the writing sample.
Three: The feeling of people being around you and making distracting test-day noises, including coughing, pencil erasing, chair squeaks, sneezing, and asking to use the restroom. Contrary to popular belief, ear plugs are not allowed on the LSAT and are considered a “test center violation.”
Wasted time and frustration are not the only concerns. With courses costing hundreds to thousands of dollars, not to mention the high fee that it costs to merely sit for the LSAT, money is at stake too.