LSAT Bridge Program

If you’re a future attorney prepping for the LSAT with The Princeton Review, we’ve got you covered.

This page will walk you through the many ways that TPR students can bridge the gap created by disruptions to scheduled test dates. For starters, you’ll continue to have access to key resources until your new test date. We’re here to help you ensure that you still receive your best possible score. (If you’re not enrolled in a program with us, you may find some helpful advice and resources on this page. Please call 1-800-2-REVIEW or email if we can be of assistance.) 

If you were planning to take the LSAT this spring, you probably studied and studied—and studied some more. You may even have come up with your plan of what to do the day before the LSAT. The exam cancellation, while understandable given the circumstances, still probably felt like a deferment of your academic and professional aspirations. The silver lining is that you’ve got time—not just to stay sharp, but to get sharper. Here are three things you can start doing now:

1. Make a study plan.

Draw up a study plan to help manage your time. Your plan doesn’t need to be elaborate. It can be as simple as designating one day of the week for each question type or topic. For example, Monday could be devoted to Arguments, Tuesday could be your day to “play” Games, and Wednesday could be for Reading Comprehension questions. Designate the number of questions you want to do each day, and you’ve got a study plan!

2. Keep practicing.

The most important thing you can do between now and your test is to stay in practice. Even doing 6 or 7 LSAT questions per day will help you to keep your edge. Take additional practice tests. There’s a strong correlation between the number of practice tests taken and the score increase achieved. 

You were assigned practice tests as part of your course schedule, so definitely take those! Then, take additional practice tests. Your Diagnostic Exams booklet contains PrepTests 72 through 77; you also have access to additional tests in your student portal on the resources tab.

Set aside some time each day to review your practice tests thoroughly. Use your practice test results to identify the areas in each section that are keeping you from getting a better score. Then, use questions from the online lessons and practice to address those areas. Don’t try to fix all your weaknesses at once. Fix two things, take a test, find two new things, and then fix those!

3. Use all the resources available to you.

Our LSAT program includes 6 practice tests, dozens of online lessons, and thousands of practice questions. If you work your way through all of those and find yourself running short on practice material, there are some excellent additional resources. You can start by choosing one of the official LSAT PrepTests available on the “Resources” tab of your student portal. Follow the directions on how to download and access the PrepTest.

Once you have your test booklet and sharpened pencils, click here to launch a timer that we have created for you to take the test at home in one sitting.

After you have completed your PrepTest, you can score the test by navigating to the “Practice Tests” tab of your LSAT Dashboard. There, find the PrepTest number associated with your exam, and click the pencil icon next to it to launch a digital bubble sheet and enter your responses.

Best of luck, future attorneys! We are cheering you on.

Visit LSAC’s Coronavirus and the LSAT page for all the latest news on test dates and admissions.