LSAT test day is high pressure. You study for months and months, and then it all comes down to one big day. And guess what: 26.1% need to retake. 7.1% of people retake twice!
More often than not, retaking happens because you weren’t expecting something. Some people get thrown off by getting hungry, or by finding out right before the test that their ID is not valid. But the most common reason for retaking is test anxiety.
Now, I’m not psychologist. But, I’ve heard the stories of hundreds of students who studied for months, panicked, and had to retake. They had to pay $180 to take the LSAT again, and spend 2-3 months of their life studying.
I’ve heard about the reasons people were thrown off on test day. So over time I’ve developed a checklist of things to do to avoid the most common issues. I’ve also worked directly with students to reframe the LSAT so that it’s less anxiety inducing. Students with a history of panicking and scoring 10 points below their PT average were able to do a panic free LSAT based on my advice.
This webinar is stuff that I’ve worked out by hearing students’ test day problems over years of tutoring. So many students contact me for tutoring after screwing up on test day, despite having mastered the test’s content. This is the advice I would have given them if they had talked to me before taking their test.
It will help you score your best on test day. And a higher score is worth thousands in scholarships and better employment opportunities. You’ll also save the retake fee of $180
What’s in the Test Day Strategies Webinar?
This webinar covers strategies for LSAT test day, LSAC rules you need to know about, and how to deal with test anxiety.
So many students contact me for tutoring after screwing up on test day, despite having mastered the test’s content. This is the advice I would have given them if they had talked to me before taking their test.
- How to prepare mentally for test day and avoid panic
- How to physically prepare for peak performance
- Materials, test day rules, and other small but crucial details
- Why you should almost never cancel your score
- What’s worked for students who have a history of test anxiety
Length: The webinar is around 1.5 hours of presentation + an hourlong Q and A at the end. It also includes videos on how to time yourself properly (a major cause of score drops), and how to exactly mimic the test day experience.