LSAT® Prep

WE'LL SHOW YOU HOW TO
ADD 15 POINTS TO YOUR
LSAT SCORE
*

Find the most efficient and personalized path to your higher LSAT score with Kaplan. You’re in control of your prep journey, and we provide you with everything you need—like realistic practice and comprehensive courses—and organize it all so that if you put in the work your score will see a major boost.

KAPLAN’S PREP WORKS

It’s no surprise that students who do more work see a higher score increase. We built our courses to help you think like an LSAT expert.

Exam-Like Practice

From 70+ full-length simulated tests to realistic practice questions, you’ll gain confidence knowing just what to expect on the LSAT exam.

Personalized Evaluations

After your practice exam you’ll get a detailed report outlining your individual strengths and weaknesses. And, our experts will help you find the best prep options especially for you.

Prep for Every Study Style

Find what works for you with our live-online, on demand, in person, bootcamp, and tutoring options. No matter what you choose, you’ll be studying with top-rated LSAT experts.

Study Smarter for Better Results

We studied our LSAT students and found that those with the greatest score increases also did the most work. But, it’s not only about working harder. It’s also about working smarter, like studying relevant topics specific to an individual student—and that’s where our LSAT prep shines. Our programs make personalized recommendations tailored to each student, for a fast, efficient path to a higher score.


Why 15 Points Matter

Law school admission is extremely competitive. Depending on where you are in your journey, your LSAT score is the one factor you have the most control over. Grades are set and GPAs are hard to shift in a short period of time—but not your LSAT score. A 15-point increase can propel you over many other test-takers. For example, if you’re starting with a 149, scoring a 164 could put you in the range for the top 25 law schools in the country.‡


READY TO ADD 15 POINTS
TO YOUR LSAT SCORE?

You’re not afraid of hard work, and your hard work will be rewarded in your score.
Find the perfect prep for you right now.

RESEARCH DETAILS:

  • Results are drawn from an efficacy study completed in August 2022 by Kaplan's Learning Analytics & Psychometrics team, examining the scaled score change from students’ first to highest official LSAT practice exams.
  • These LSAT practice exams are official LSAC® exams taken on the LSAC platform that was built into our LSAT course curriculum and take place throughout the course, respectively. Kaplan receives full detailed data on LSAC practice exam results for all of its students who complete these exams as part of their course.
  • The study focused on a sample of 5,973 students who enrolled in one of Kaplan’s LSAT prep comprehensive courses between January 1, 2020, and December 31, 2021, and completed at least 2 full-length LSAC practice exams.
  • Students who started with lower scores saw greater score increases on average.
  • Kaplan’s LSAT prep students who completed more study activities saw greater average score increases.

Students we define as “most engaged” (those who completed at least 150 unique activities, with a minimum of 10 full-length LSAT PrepTest practice exams) had an average score improvement of 15 points from their first to their highest LSAT practice exam. Students who completed fewer practice questions or study activities, or who did not engage in the full program, saw lower score increases on average.

*15-point average only applied to students who completed at least 150 unique activities, with a minimum of 10 full-length practice exams. The unique activities include the full-length practice exams, high-yield assessments, post-session assessments, mastery assignments, section tests, and LSAT Channel episodes. A recent study conducted by Kaplan showed that students who completed a minimum of this work saw an average score improvement of 15 points from their first official Law School Admission Test® (LSAT) PrepTest practice exam to their highest practice exam. Students who started with lower scores saw greater increases. Students who completed fewer practice questions or study activities, or who did not engage in the full program, saw lower score increases.

‡Source: Internet Legal Research Group, on the internet at https://www.ilrg.com/rankings/law/, accessed December 23, 2022.