Grouped by question type – two new LSAT books

Grouped by question type – two new LSAT books


Traciela Publishing has produced two new additions to the LSAT prep books market.  Traciela publishes both an LSAT Logic Games book and an LSAT Logical Reasoning book that:

– contain LSAT practice test questions from tests 1 – 20

– group those questions by category

According to the publisher:

“Our books are unique in that they are the only LSAT books available that consist solely of real LSAT problems sorted by type.  These workbooks are meant for students who are already familiar with the concepts on the LSAT and just need more problems to practice with.  Previously this type of book was only available to students enrolled in test prep courses, and our goal was to level the playing field and provide quality study materials for those self-studying as well.  We’ve received great reviews so far, and would love to continue to get the word out about these new resources for those studying for the LSAT.  Below are links to more information about our two books.”


I will do a review of these books in a subsequent post. Until then, feel free to post  your thoughts in the comments section.

2 thoughts on “Grouped by question type – two new LSAT books

  1. John Richardson

    Traciela Publishing has produced two new additions to the LSAT prep books market.

    Traciela publishes both an LSAT Logic Games book and an LSAT Logical Reasoning book that:

    – contain LSAT practice test questions from tests 1 – 20

    – group those questions by category

    Traciela has also introduced a Reading Comprehension book that groups questions by category.

    I have seen both the Logic Games and the Logical Reasoning Books. It is important to note that these books have two possible advantages:

    Possible Advantages:

    – The books take the questions from these tests and group them by category. This is a way of getting repetition on a specific question type. For example, if you are weak on parallel reasoning questions you can try a number of them in sequence.

    – The books contain older test questions which are more difficult to find

    You should know that the books (at least the Logic Games and Logical Reasoning) do not contain any commentary or analysis. They contain only the questions.

    The books are probably worth having for the simple reason that they contain past LSAT test questions that are difficult to find.

    When it comes to the categorization of LSAT questions:

    It helps some people and it does not help others. Check out the following blog post on this point:
    https://lsatbooks.wordpress.com/2010/04/14/logical-reasoning-the-dangers-of-over-categorization/

    In any case, these books are a nice contribution to the world of LSAT prep.

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