- Paperback: 172 pages
- Publisher: Avocado Books (July 31, 2012)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0983850526
- ISBN-13: 978-0983850526
- Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.4 x 11 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 26 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #618,419 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Exposing The LSAT: The Fox Guide to a Real LSAT, Volume 3: The Fox Test Prep Guide to a Real LSAT
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From the Author
This is my third book, published in 2012. I only wrote the first two books ("Cheating the LSAT" and "Breaking the LSAT") to use in my classes, but they've been so successful that I've kept writing. This book is another walkthrough of an entire Official LSAT, this time the June 2011 test. The best way to improve on the LSAT is to try, and fail, and learn from your mistakes. That's the purpose of this book. You'll start by attempting the June 2011 test yourself, and then you'll read my explanations for every single question. Along the way, you'll learn basic and advanced LSAT concepts that you'll be able to apply on test day.
From the Back Cover
See what readers are saying about Breaking the LSAT, Nathan's second book:
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I've purchased several LSAT prep books and this one by far is the best. Not only are the explanations clear and concise, they're *entertaining*. And, trust me, most of the other LSAT books I've studied have been far from entertaining or clearly understood. Nathan even offers to answer questions via e-mail or phone as he considers you "one of his students" if you purchase the book. I can attest that this truly is the case. Having gotten some tips on the RC portion through a local LSAT course, I was actually doing worse than before I took the course. I e-mailed Nathan, and within two hours, he responded and offered advice that I tested and I improved immediately (hint: don't read the questions first! Just read the damn passage and comprehend it, THEN answer the questions). Nathan's explanations on each LSAT question are exceptional as he writes as if he's taking the exam and reading each for the first time, contemplating each choice, and explaining why the answer is or is not correct. And his explanations will sometimes make you laugh at the ridiculousness of some of the answer choices. Sometimes the best answer is the one that makes effing SENSE and it may just happen to be the simplest answer. Oh, one more tip...there are no "best" answers, only "correct" answers. And there really is only one correct answer. Just choose that one.
I almost wish I'd purchased all three of Nathan's LSAT prep books for about $100 rather than paid for the course I'm still attending ($800!!!). Good luck to all of the future LSAT-takers (including me)!
All that being said...use a comprehensive guide to all sections first to get the hang of it (I really liked Barron's) before diving into Nathan Fox's pubs.
Don't know my score yet, but if there is a correlation to the feeling of confidence leaving the testing room and the actual score I hit my goal.