Full List of Official LSAT Preptests
The LSAT has a wealth of preptests you can use to practice. There are over 90. Below you’ll find a list of all LSAT Preptests, their dates, where to find them, and links to explanations for those preptests.
The best place to get LSAT Preptests is generally LSAC Lawhub. You can get 74 preptests for $99/year, and it’s free if you have a fee waiver. These preptests are in official LSAC format so they help prepare you for test day.
Read more about Lawhub here and sign up for Prep Plus here.
However, if you have the budget you may also enjoy print books. I personally like these as they are easy on the eyes and do not require you to be online. However, please make sure to at least do some tests on Lawhub to get used to the format.
Out of Print Preptests: 1-6, 8 and 17 + February 1997 LSAT
Some preptests are not easily available in print. For example, 39-42 are out of print. However, these preptests are available on Lawhub. However, LSAC Lawhub does not have tests earlier than 19. Some of tests 1-18 are avilable in “10 Actual Official LSAT Preptests”, but the 9 preptests listed above are not.
Overall, this is not a great loss: these are early tests and you shouldn’t need them. However, should you be out of fresh LSAT preptests, you can get these tests through various LSAC licensees who offer online test platforms with preptests in their own systems.
Free LSAT preptests
Looking for a free LSAT practice test? Try the June 2007 LSAT, officially provided by LSAC so you can try the LSAT. Print it before taking it, and use the answer key.
There are no other free LSAT preptests. But you can buy all you need using the links about for around $100. This is perhaps the best investment you’ll ever make, since a higher LSAT score can earn you a scholarship worth over $200,000.
Thank you for the great work that, in turn, facilitates great work on my end!
Just curious, why:
“PTs 39-42 are the most useful of the out of print preptests[?]”
Should I go through the trouble of finding them?
TutorLucas (LSAT Hacks) says
Out of print preptests are often priced much higher than those in print, and the added cost is not worth the benefit of having another test (especially one that’s so dated). So, it’s in your best interest to just use the tests that are in print.
brad hough says
Hey Graeme- I have a question concerning how to execute preptests. when first starting LSAT prep would you go straight through practice test sections from beginning to end? Or would it help to try to break it down and do each question type?
For example, I’m not great at sufficient assumption questions, so I was thinking of going through all the practice tests and mastering this question type, and then moving on to the next question type. What do you think of this approach? Thank you so much for the help!
TutorLucas (LSAT Hacks) says
Your best bet is to start out by practicing specific question types from earlier tests, e.g. pre-PT55 if you’re doing the LSAT in June, or pre-PT65 if you’re doing it in February. This is because you want to save the most recent tests for timed practice, and you should be doing timed practice tests at a rate of 1-2 per week after you’ve mastered the approach to each section and completed more question type-specific training. As you master the broader techniques for each LR question type, RC passage, and game type, start doing a mix of question type drilling, timed tests, and complete timed test review.
I also wouldn’t recommend focusing completely on one question type at a time as you might quickly burn out. I’d suggest doing timed clusters of each question type instead, e.g. 4-5 sufficient assumption questions followed by 4-5 of other types. This is also a better simulation of the actual test.
Your information has been very helpful. The speed reading information was very beneficial.
Thank you for providing easy to understand information as we begin our journey to law school.
Wishing you the best.