1. Use real test material from the writers of the LSAT.
2. Use analytics to track what you’re getting right and wrong.
3. Use color coding and other visual tools, so you remember your weak areas.
4. Use the data you generate to guide amendment of your technique.
5. Take full, timed tests to work on your speed.
6. Target your weak areas by working on drills built around them.
7. Use ONE system to manage the process so you can focus on LEARNING.