Greg took the LSAT in 2002, attended law school at the University of British Columbia and has practiced law with Borden Ladner Gervais LLP and Blake Cassels & Graydon LLP in the area of Securities and Capital Markets. He has been teaching LSAT classes and tutoring students since 2003 and has helped many students get into the law school of their choice. Have a question about the LSAT or Law School? Leave a comment here or get in touch with

4 responses to “LSAT Advice for improving your Reading Comprehension Skills & Speed”

  1. vivian bingham

    My son took the first time and made a 143. He took the Kaplan course and took it again in Oct. This time he made a 145. He is scheduled to take again in Dec. What can he do or what is he doing wrong. He needs at least a 160.

  2. Diane Smith

    I am a senior citizen. I have always loved learning. Just completed an Introduction to Law – 101 class. It was like learning a second language, but, I persevered, studied all the time and finally began understanding the “new language”. Ended with a grade of “A”.
    Now retired with probably many years ahead, I have a passion to study law! Already have a B.S. and a Masters. However, when I take a practice LSAT, I do terrible! My brain is not wired that way. It’s automatic for some, but a skill I must develope. I do best in a classroom environment where ideas and skills are shared.
    How can I achieve this desired skill and really conquer it? I seem to have a mental block. I need to find the key that will unlock this door for me. When I’m totally ready I want to take the LSAT and score high.

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