Congratulations on your decision to take the LSAT.
You will probably find some people who swear by one course and others who despise it. Same with books. Perhaps a reason for this is that we all learn differently.
So, how do you learn? When are you most alert? How much time do you have to study? How much of it should you devote to classes? How disciplined are you?
For instance, some people canít focus on studying, even when they have time. For them, traditional in-person courses may help. However, if they donít practice what they learn, they are likely to despise the course later.
On the other end of the spectrum are people whom can wrestle with books and emerge with wisdom. For them, time spent in classrooms may be better spent practicing past LSATs.
To find your best LSAT prep course or method, consider what you need to draw your best LSAT score. For instance, you may find that for you meeting with a tutor once or twice a month may yield more points than sitting in a classroom three-times-a week. Or you may find that without the commitment to attend classes you will procrastinate your preparation.
The point is to consider your learning style and needs before considering which LSAT Prep Course is best.
Best of luck.