In terms of academics, I received a B.A. in Philosophy from Capital University in Columbus, Ohio. Currently, I live in New York City and will begin law school this fall. Having lived overseas as a child, I prioritized opportunities for travel as an adult, which has led to an interest in international law.
As a tutor, I provide preparation for all parts of the LSAT, including logical reasoning, reading comprehension, logic games, and the essay portion.
In addition to reliable techniques for tackling questions, I teach future law students how to better think about and approach the test as a whole and the questions it asks. When I was studying for the LSAT, sometimes the listed answers to questions seemed wrong to me and my answer seemed the stronger choice. Then, I realized I was not thinking about the test properly. LSAT is a challenging test not only because of the conceptual difficulty, but also it requires test takers to process the material in a very specific way. And that way of thinking is what I offer to clients.
My hope is that by passing along what I have found students will better actualize their full potential on test day. Indeed, by realizing what the LSAT is actually asking test-takers to do, or rather how the test wants them to think, previously misleading or ambiguous questions become so much more clear and thus easier to answer correctly. This, combined with teaching practical techniques for analyzing questions and useful testing habits, will lead clients to LSAT success.
Undergraduate Degree: Capital University - Bachelor of Philosophy, Philosophy
I enjoy reading and writing speculative fiction, running, exploring cuisines at home and abroad, as well as playing and designing tabletop games. In the past year, I have joined a virtual movie trivia team and begun volunteering online and, more recently, in person. As a soon-to-be law student, I also have an interest in history and politics and will often read or listen to podcasts about those topics.