Why should I register?
- BYU’s advantage of free use of on-campus classrooms lowers our costs
- Big savings over other local and national courses
- Ability to “test drive” our course at no risk
- All books, materials and diagnostic tests included
- Retake the course for free once for up to four years
You can register for BYU test prep classes online, or Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at 120 HCEB, or by calling 801-422-8925. Please make sure to register before 5:00 p.m. one week before your class begins to avoid a $25 late fee. Also note: you will not be able to register on-site at any BYU test prep class. Check our course pages to view course dates.
- Our teacher has been carefully chosen based on her extensive experience with the LSAT and her excellent scores. She scored in the 99th percentile. She knows how to break down the sections in a way that will help you increase speed and accuracy.
- This course will instill confidence in test-taking skills for each test section:
- Logic Games
- Logical Reasoning
- Reading Comprehension
- Practice taking real (retired) LSATs in a proctored testing lab in addition to BYU Test Prep’s detailed classroom instruction on how to master the LSAT
- Materials include:
- 30 official retired tests separated into three binders each, specified for at-home practice, in-class use, and test-lab practice
- Logical Reasoning Workbook — created by a BYU LSAT Test Prep teacher. Logical Reasoning questions are organized and classified into the 13 problem types.
- PowerScore Bible Trilogy—an in-depth coverage of the three subjects of the LSAT
LSAT General Test Information
The LSAT is a standardized test created by the Law School Admissions Council (LSAC). It is required by all ABA-approved law schools and many other law schools as part of the admission process. This standardized test provides a means of assessing acquired reading and verbal reasoning skills that law schools value in their potential applicants.
The LSAT is a timed test, broken down into five 35-minute sections of multiple-choice questions. Four of the five sections are graded. The unscored section is typically used to pretest new test questions for future LSATs.
The three types of questions are:
Reading Comprehension: Comprehension of complex texts with accuracy and insight
Analytical Reasoning (Logic Games): Organization and management of information, and the ability to draw reasonable inferences from it
Logical Reasoning: Analysis and evaluation of the reasoning and arguments of others
Writing Sample: Shows law schools your writing ability (not graded by LSAC)
Scaled scores from 120–180
** Be sure to visit your prospective schools’ websites to check application and scholarship deadlines as well as score/GPA expectations.
For general information about the LSAT:
- Overall information
- Test Registration
- Score information
- Test subject descriptions
- FAQ about the LSAT
** Tests are administered only four times a year at designated testing facilities.
Please click here to register for the LSAT.
Click here for information on admissions to BYU Law School.