I for one never study for a whole day. It's not really an option for me anyway, since I work full time. I always take breaks to either play video games or watch tv or go for a walk, or something. It keeps me focused even though I'm doing lsat day after day after day.Today, for example, I took off of work. I plan on working though an lsat this morning in timed sections, watching some tv (I'm sure I can Law and Order on *somewhere* and then later this afternoon doing a full, timed prep test.
I am a female and I play videogames for a little while each weekend to give me something to kill some of the stress this test is putting on me.I work 9 to 5. I also have summer classes for my masters on Tuesday and Thursday night. I took off of school tonight though so that I can run through a timed test. I want to take a timed test every night until the test. Class makes it rough because I work all day go to school until about 9:30 and then I am too tired to really focus through an entire test. I could never study 8 hours a day, i dont have the luxury of having that much time off...
I'm also a girl, and yes, I do play videogames. It's not a huge distraction for me, since I'm playing FFX2, and doing stupid level building *&^% at the end. So it's just mindless enough for me to detox after lsat stuff, but not driving enough that I can't put it down.And studying for the lsat, I've found, is NOT like studying for anything else. I really don't think it's possible to stay sharp and continue building on skills after 4 or so hours with out some sort of break. If you do 800 LR questions for the day, you're brain will lose focus, and stop being sharp enough to look for subtle wording that can clue you into answers, or connections here and there, and the last 400 you do will be a waste of time. aT least that's basically what my experience has boiled down to.
Page created in 0.215 seconds with 17 queries.