Test Prep Courses

LSAT Prep Course

Planning on taking the LSAT? Our Prep Course will coach you on the skills and tools you’ll need to hurdle this big step on your path to Law school.

About the LSAT Prep Course:

  • Review key content and test taking strategies
  • 28 hours of classroom instruction at the University of Arizona
  • Small class sizes
  • Two official proctored practice tests
  • Official LSAC materials
  • Instructor access for supplemental support
  • Competitively priced at $700. University of Arizona students and alumni receive a $50 discount!

2020-2021 Schedule

Logic Games (Analytic Reasoning instruction only): August 10–28, 2020 Online Course
Special Price: $300

  • Four 1-1 online meetings with the instructor (90 minutes each)
  • Two full-length practice tests included

Fall Session 2: October 10 – November 7, 2020
Tuesdays and Thursdays: 5:30 – 9:00 PM
Full-length proctored practice tests on Saturdays 10/10 and 11/7, 9:00 AM – 12:00 PM

Spring Session 1 : January 9 – February 6, 2021
Tuesdays and Thursdays: 5:30 – 9:00 PM
Full-length proctored practice tests on Saturdays 1/9 and 2/6, 9:00 AM – 12:00 PM

Spring Session 2: April 10 – May 8, 2021
Tuesdays and Thursdays: 5:30 – 9:00 PM
Full-length proctored practice tests on Saturdays 4/10 and 5/8, 9:00 AM – 12:00 PM

Summer Session 1 (Intensive): May 17 – 22, 2021
Monday through Friday (5/17 – 5/21): 9:00 AM – 3:00 PM
Full-length proctored practice tests on Saturdays 5/8 and 5/22, 9:00 AM – 12:00 PM


Click the button below to access our registration portal and sign up for an LSAT prep course.


Please contact us at (520) 626-9873 or prep@email.arizona.edu if you have any questions regarding the LSAT prep course.

For payment details, you can review our Payment & Discounts page.


Frequently Asked Questions

The LSAT course includes full-length pre- and post-tests, an instructor-designed student workbook, The Official LSAT SuperPrep II, and 10 Actual, Official LSAT PrepTests Volume VI. You will receive an email with instructions on registering for the pre-test. The other materials will be distributed on the first day of class.

Yes, you must take the pre-test before the first day of class. Having the results of the pretest provides critical information about your current performance, which you can use to measure your progress. It also enables us to make any necessary adjustments to the syllabus and assists us in evaluating the effectiveness of our courses. If you are unable to schedule the pre-test before the beginning of the course, please contact us at (520) 626-9873.

Most students take three to six months to study for the LSAT; some take as long as a year. We recommend you take the prep course at the beginning of the time you’ve allotted for study. This will ensure you have an adequate grasp of the test’s basic content and principles, which are crucial for effective independent study. The LSAT is among the most difficult of the standardized exams, and requires a significant investment of time to master.

The course will cover all exam content as well as test-taking strategies and analytical writing advice. While Reading Comprehension and Writing will be covered, emphasis is placed on Logical and Analytical Reasoning (a.k.a. Arguments and Logic Games), as these are generally the most challenging sections of the test. Sessions devoted to Logical Reasoning focus on analyzing the structure and logic of arguments, becoming comfortable with the different argumentative “operations” you will be expected to perform, and practicing high-yield strategies. The Analytical Reasoning sessions will first set forth the method for tackling logic games, then guide students on the finer points of working with that method.

There will be homework assigned after every session. Additional practice will be necessary if you want to improve your scores by any significant margin.

As of March 2019, 28 law schools accept the GRE in lieu of the LSAT, including the University of Arizona. Whether this figure will continue to grow is uncertain. For now, the LSAT remains the only acceptable exam for admission to the majority of law schools, and is still accepted even at those schools that also accept the GRE.