Logic Games I – Your Logic Games ToolBox
First, the bad news:
When people begin their LSAT Preparation, Logic Games (it’s really called “Analytical Reasoning”) scares people the most.
Now, the good news:
This section is highly susceptible to short term improvement. For many people Logic Games starts as the hardest section of the test and the ends as the easiest. Some of the reasons for this are:
– most of the games that appear on the LSAT are based on a surprisingly few number of patterns;
– one approach to diagramming will handle almost all of the those patterns;
– the questions focus on only three inferences – determining what: must be true, could be true, or must be false;
– a surprisingly small number of rules of reasoning will allow you to make those inferences;
– adjusting the order in which you tackle the individual questions will both improve your accuracy and save you time.
There is no one approach to answering logic games questions. In fact there are number of approaches. For any given question, some approaches will work better than others. But, you do need to be able to apply different approaches.
When: Thursday November 12 – 6:00 p.m. – 10:00 p.m.
Who: John Richardson (author of Law School Bound and Mastering The LSAT – https://lawschoolbound.wordpress.com/)
Cost: $50 (payable at the door) – pre-registration required – please email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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$50 GST Included – or take this seminar for free as part of our full-length LSAT Preparation courses (http://www.prep.com).
John Richardson’s Law School Bound book will be available for $20 instead of the usual $50 price (http://www.lawschoolbound.org)
Time and Location:
Thursday November 12 – 6:00 p.m. – 10:00 p.m.
University of Ottawa: LMX 390 – 145 Jean-Jacques Lussier
$50 payable at the door – please email: email@example.com to register