Law Schools - Admission Test (LSAT)

In the United States and Canada the Law School Admission Test (LSAT) is a test administered by the Law School Admission Council (LSAC) in order to evaluate logical and reasoning skills of law school candidates. Mandatory for admission into ABA approved law schools it is administered four times a year.

Visit our Law School Application, Admission Process and LSAT page to obtain additional information on the LSAT.

Law School Admission Test (LSAT)

  • Law School Admission Council (LSAC)

    The Law School Admission Council (LSAC) is a nonprofit corporation that provides unique, state-of-the-art products and services to ease the admission process for law schools and their applicants worldwide. More than 200 law schools in the United States, Canada, and Australia are members of the Council and benefit from LSAC's services.

  • LSAT Center

    Since 1999, LSAT Center has been the ultimate LSAT prep site with over one million users to date. We offer a free 300-page online prep course, our exclusive Socrates Logic Games software, advice from top experts, a timed essay simulator, help finding an LSAT class and more.

  • LSAT Information - Princeton Review

    The LSAT (Law School Admission Test) is required for admission to most law schools and is offered four times each year. The LSAT is comprised of 6 sections (Five 35-minute multiple choice sections and a 35-minute writing sample). Testing time is approximately 3.5 hours long, but with breaks you’ll be in the room for 4+ hours.

  • LSAT Registration

    The LSAC recommends that students wishing to register for the LSAT create an LSAT student account and register online through the official LSAC Web site. Through the Web site, students can select a test time, test center, and pay for the exam fees with a credit card through the secure section of the site.

  • Online Guide To The LSAT Exam

    The Law School Admissions Test or LSAT is, as the name indicates, a standardized test for students wishing to enter law school. It is currently required by all ABA-accredited law schools and administered by the Law School Admissions Council (LSAC). Unlike other graduates admissions tests, such as the GRE and GMAT, the LSAT is still given as a pencil and paper standardized test, not a computer adaptive one.

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