Your Last Days of Freedom
- Mar 30, 2017
Our last batch of spring classes is starting this weekend, and if you’re one of the lucky students in those classes, you might be wondering what you can do now to jump-start your LSAT education.
The best thing you can do before your class starts is to get comfy with your MyBlueprint account. You might as well delete your bookmarks for Facebook and Chrissy Teigen’s Twitter page now, because as soon as your class starts, that’s where you’ll be spending most of your Internet time.
Your MyBlueprint account is where your homework lives, where you’ll be scoring your practice exams, and where you can catch up on lessons you might miss. There are also a lot of great features, like adaptive homework (that changes the questions you see based on your preferences and strengths) and even a compass that keeps track of your chances of admission to your dream school. Oh, and it’s compatible with computers, phones, and tablets, so go ahead and bookmark it on all of your devices.
All of this is to say that the website includes some pretty freaking great features, and you’ll get the most out of it by familiarizing yourself with the ways it can be customized. Log on and poke around a little.
If you haven’t already, you should also sign up for the test as soon as possible – the deadline isn’t until April 26th, but testing centers do tend to fill up in advance. Unless you want to road trip a potentially very long way for your LSAT, it’s a good idea to get the details ironed out sooner rather than later.
Lastly, we say this a lot around these parts, but it’s true: Go out and have some fun before your class starts. In my own experience, it’s tough to truly relax when you’re in LSAT-preparation mode, because even when you’re doing something fun you’re thinking about all the studying you could be doing.
Other than that, you’re now in our very capable hands, so sit back, relax, and prepare for your life to be changed! (An exaggeration? Maybe, but only mildly so.)
Search the Blog
General LSAT Advice Two Truths About Retaking
General LSAT Advice Understanding Your LSAT Score: The "Curve," Explained
General LSAT Advice How is an LSAT score calculated?