I have a somewhat similar strategy-- I tend to do the first 7-10 questions, then the last 5 questions, and then the middle ones. I find this relieves the time pressure, since when you look at the section, you've already reached "the end".
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I've taken 8, and I plan to take 5 more before the test day. My prep course instructor, as well as my pre-law advisor, both agreed that it is not good to take tests daily. On the off days I am going through and reviewing a question type each day. EX: Monday-LR Flaw, Tuesday-Games Matching, Wednesday RC Main Point, Thurs Exam, etc.
The final week I will be taking an exam every other days and reviewing all question types on the off days.
I just took test 21 and completely bombed the games section, which is not normal for me. If anyone has insight into set-ups/tips, especially for the last game, I would GREATLY appreciate it! On a happier note , I found the 2 Logical Reasoning sections a lot easier and did much better than usual on those. Has anyone else noticed this about test 21?
Heh well sometimes the truth is harsh.
I'm not an auto-admit candidate anywhere, really, unless I cream the LSAT. So I've got to take every advantage I can get.
My transcript was just processed and inputed TODAY. I sent it in last Monday. It took one week to do this. I won't have the worry about sending a transcript ever again this application process (unless I get on a waitlist, but different story).
Of my four recommendations, I've met with three of them, and all three should be in by the end of this week. The other will be by the end of June at the latest.
Instead of running around preparing for the LSAT, getting recs, sending transcripts, and doing all of the other things the applications require me to, I'll just be working on my personal statement and that's it come September.
That's a relief, to be honest. Not necessarily because it will help me get in, but being organized and on time - ahead of the ballgame - will make my applications better and seem more professional.
I'm not a gunner, or an overachiever. Sure, I want to go to law school, and I'm a smart guy. It's the latter part that's motivated me to make sure I do everything the way it should be done. I guess I just have trouble believing people who are applying to the top 30 law schools would be sending apps in December and running around all fall doing what I'll have finished by the time I take the LSAT in June!