Our case for a higher score.
Princeton Review LSAT Ultimate students average a 12-POINT score increase from their first to best proctored practice test, when they take all six. These results are based on 24% of LSAT Ultimate In Person students who took all six proctored practice exams. Practice test results do not necessarily predict performance on the actual LSAT.
A 12-point increase on the LSAT could dramatically improve your chances of admission to your top-choice law school. Ultimate delivers the most comprehensive LSAT preparation available. And while we could go on about how effective this course is, we prefer to let the first to best test numbers from the students who took all six practice tests tell our story:
- 95% of students improve by at least 5 points
- 64% of students improve by at least 10 points
- 28% of students improve by 15 points or more
Give yourself a serious edge and ace it the first time around.
Want to know more about how the 12-point average score increase was measured?
We selected an independent expert to analyze the practice test results of students who enrolled in our LSAT Ultimate In Person Classroom course (previously LSAT Hyperlearning) from September 1, 2011 to May 31, 2012.
As part of our LSAT Ultimate Course, we offer six proctored practice exams. Unlike some other companies that create their own practice tests, all of our tests are previously released LSATs, and we proctor them in order to simulate the actual testing conditions you'll face when you take the real thing. We think this gives our students the most helpful practice.
Our independent expert reviewed test results for students who took all 6 of these proctored tests (representing 24% of all enrolled students).
Score improvements were measured based on students' results on these in-class practice tests—from first to best. This means a student's top performance may not necessarily have been on the last exam taken. Bottom line—students who took all six tests averaged a 12-point increase from their first test to their best test.
Since these score improvements were determined based upon practice tests, they may not reflect how students would perform on the actual LSAT.
LSAT is a registered trademark of the Law School Admission Council (LSAC). The Princeton Review is not affiliated with Princeton University or LSAC.