About the LSAT blog

This site has been created by the Richardson Prep Centre based in Toronto, Canada. We have been involved in LSAT Preparation since 1979.

During the academic year, we do many short seminars for pre-law students. During these seminars, people are always interested in how to start their LSAT preparation.

This site has been designed to provide some of this information.

Our free LSAT seminars include a free book – “LSAT Success with CD”. Check them out at:


Other sites you might find of interest that are associated with the Richardson Prep Centre:







You may also want to join our Facebook discussion group at:


or from the homepage of:


This site is for the purpose of helping the “Pre-Law Community”.

We welcome comments about any books or commentary.

If you wish to contact us, please email:

bestlsatbooks [at] gmail dot com

2 thoughts on “About the LSAT blog

  1. Shirley Peach

    Good Day,
    I have a question, about studying for the LSAT.
    My step-son who has a four-year degree in Poli Sci from Uvic, has announced that he is reducing his 32 hours-a-week at his part-time grocery job, to 8hours a week, in order to concentrate on studying, for the LSAT, and going back to university for the Fall semester and taking only one course.

    He is planning on writing the Dec. Test, and, if his mark is not high enough, doing it again in Feb.

    Because he is cutting his income down by so much, my husband has decided to not charge him any room and board anymore. However, my step-son still maintains his social schedule, including having his girlfriend over, and going to parties,etc… and driving his Corvette all around town.

    My Daughter, on the other hand, wrote her SAT while in Gr.12, and went on to obtain her R.N. degree with distinction.

    I do not see why my step-son “needs” this much time, to “study” rather than “prepare” for this test!
    He spends an inordinate amount of time online, looking up everything under the sun, but does not seem to spend any time, doing any hard-core prep, including practice tests, of which he has written two, borrowed from friends, in two years.

    Also, for someone who wants to be a Lawyer, he has not spent one minute inside a Courtroom, and when I offered to set him up, as a Summer Intern in the Crown counsel’s Office, he refused to make the call. I also offered to set him up in a meeting with a prominent federal Prosecutor, numerous times, and now, he suddenly wants me to make the call for him!

    He is 23 years old, and I told him to dial the number himself.

    I feel we are being taken for a ride.

    Any suggestions?

  2. Toronto LSAT Prep

    Leaving your personal issues with him, your comment makes a very important. There is a difference between studying for the LSAT and preparing for the LSAT – AKA LSAT Prep.

    Since the LSAT does not the acquisition of information one should not think in terms of “studying for the LSAT”. LSAT preparation is much more like training for an athletic event. You must prep yourself to do better than others. The LSAT score is a reflection of how you perform relative to others. Therefore, (in addition to other things) it is important to do lots of practice testing.

    In order to help him to get started you might check out our series of LSAT blog posts at:
    On an unrelated matter, what year is the Corvette?

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