If you’re reading this, you’re probably studying for the LSAT. I know this process isn’t easy, and it can be incredibly frustrating at times. However, each year, many people overcome the hurdles and get into the law schools of their dreams. You ask yourself, how’d they do it?
When I first started LSAT Unplugged, there wasn’t any organized place where law school applicants could practice quality, non-official LSAT Logic Games for extra practice. Sure, there were some out there, but they contained errors. When you’re trying to learn something new, the last thing you want to do is practice with poorly-constructed materials that are flawed themselves! You need to be able to trust the answer key!
Additionally, while there are hundreds of released official LSAT Logic Games, there are a limited number that are *especially* difficult. When you’re shooting for a top score, it’s important to be able to achieve a perfect score on the Logic Games section, as this section is more “perfectible” than the Logical Reasoning or Reading Comprehension sections. As such, many of these Logic Games are *more* difficult than the average official LSAT Logic Game, just to give you some extra practice on tough Logic Games. (However, they’re not more difficult than any that has ever appeared, so they’re still very relevant for you.) I’ve written most of these Logic Games myself, but two (“Actors” and “Seagulls and Amish Men”) were written by LSAT Unplugged subscribers.
Most of my students have found the “Monkeys,” “Debate Topics,” and “LSAT India” games to be the most difficult of those in this set. In any case, I hope these Logic Games get your problem-solving juices flowing and help you to achieve a perfect score on the LSAT’s Logic Games section.
Free LSAT Logic Games are already available with diagrams, and explanations for all of you (just search the Resources page of my site). LSAT Unplugged subscriber Kurst helped me compile them into one book, “10 Unofficial LSAT Logic Games.”
I hope this book helps you to achieve a top LSAT score.