Well I got that information from members on your forum.
Even during the first session I learned some stuff that 9 months of previous self-self study didn't provide me.
My main point in increasing my score is so I can try to better my chances of getting into my number 1 school. I have the numbers for all my other schools I wish to go to and increasing my lsat score will only help me more with them but isn't necessarily needed.Is a short-term study method to improve one's score really that bad? I don't have a lot of time but I can make enough to study. And I'm not going to delay going to law school for an entire year just for the slight chance of improving my numbers enough to get into my number 1 choice. So I can't see the harm in it.Do you think it will screw me up or something?
Busy schedule + short-term pre is a formula for disappointment. I understand scheduling conflicts, but I'm also concerned about the overall amount of time you have to dedicate to studying the LSAT. If the problem is truly scheduling, and not an overall lack of time, you should consider hiring a tutor. That'll give you more comprehensive prep and a flexible schedule.Re: CoursesWhile I'm a strong advocate for taking prep courses, but I'm not a big fan of taking abbreviated courses. I've taught Princeton Review's accelerated course, and I'm not a big fan. The course simply moves too quickly to get into any real deep discussion of the materials. The longer Hyperlearning course is gold. Unfortunately I don't know anything about Powerscore's virtual course, but it appears to have just as few hours as TPR Accelerated. Again, tutoring is probably a better option.