The two most important types of practice for any LSAT student are actual LSAT questions and studying the strategies and reasoning for this test. Both the old myBlueprint system and the new Blueprint LSAT system have every LSAT question ever published as well as comprehensive videos explaining all the content you’ll see on the LSAT and strategies to master it. A less important but still effective studying tool is drills.

So why does the new system contains far fewer drills than myBlueprint did?

LSAT questions are notoriously complex, and you can get them wrong because you didn’t pick up on key language, you read the directions wrong, or, despite knowing what you were looking for in the answer choices, you still fell for a trap answer. Just getting a question wrong doesn’t tell you why. Drills provide an opportunity to check in on your comprehension of the underlying skills before moving on to a question, letting you know if you need to solidify your fundamentals before questions will be effective.

We didn’t abandon this comprehension check in the new Blueprint LSAT. Even though it doesn’t have dedicated drill sections, it actually has more small check-ins in between module videos to test your comprehension. We test you earlier in the process so you can more efficiently identify what concepts to revisit before graduating to the homework questions. Regardless of which system you’re in, we’re confident that we’ve designed the best study plan out there to help you reach your LSAT score goals.

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