Private LSAT Tutoring in Philadelphia, PA
Private LSAT Tutoring in Philadelphia
Next Step Test Preparation supplies Philadelphia LSAT tutoring for students interested in working one-on-one. Next Step’s one-on-one tutoring is a highly flexible mode of instruction, allowing for content to be personalized to the student’s specific needs and to address the student’s particular approach to the test, given their strengths and weaknesses. While this is not true for everyone, many students find in the similarly priced group courses offered by major test prep companies that topics they understand well are covered repeatedly, or that topics they need help on will be glossed over. One-on-one tutoring means that if you do not need much guidance on the reading comprehension section, your tutor will only provide you what you need to improve your score.
Since your sessions will be one-on-one, your schedule can be as flexible as you need it to be. When you sign up for Next Step, you’ll be paired with an academic manager, who will help you select a tutor based on your availability and schedule. Next Step’s Philadelphia LSAT tutors have years of experience working with the exam and have all scored in the 90th percentile or above. So, rest assured that you will be working with an expert.
Next Step Test Preparation LLC, Philadelphia Local: 215-278-9877 | National Toll-Free: 888-530-NEXT
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Meet Our Philadelphia LSAT Tutors
Adam has worked in political and corporate communications for most of the past seven years. He graduated Magna Cum Laude from UC Irvine in 2005, where he studied studio art and political science. He scored in the 98th percentile on his own LSAT, and he has been teaching the LSAT since 2011, tailoring his lesson plans based on individual students’ needs.
Brady returned to his home state of Arizona for law school, after graduating from Utah Valley University with a Bachelor’s degree in Business Management. When he took the LSAT, he received a score of 171, putting him in the 98th percentile. While still in law school, he began tutoring students to prepare them for the LSAT. Since graduating, he has continued to tutor potential law school students in preparation for taking the LSAT. Brady has been a practicing attorney for nearly five years and has experience in several different areas of law, including business law, contracts, and civil litigation.
Peter is a professional test preparation expert; he has been teaching and tutoring for 15 years and has been with Next Step since 2009. He scored a 790 on the GMAT and a 179 on the LSAT. He has taught nearly every major graduate school or college admissions test successfully. His extensive experience equips him with a range of tools to help students of all ages and levels. He is a graduate of Boston University.
All of our LSAT tutors have scored in the 90th percentile or above.
How effective is Next Step’s LSAT tutoring?
Next Step Test Prep delivers one-on-one LSAT expertise starting at less than the price of a prep course. Want to learn more about how our tutoring works and how our effective we are? Check out the videos below. Whether you study with us online, or in person, we guarantee you access to unbeatable LSAT expertise to help you get into your top choice law school!
LSAT Student Testimonial
LSAT Tutoring Demonstration
So what are you waiting for? If you are looking for in-person tutoring to prepare for the LSAT you should work with one of our Philadelphia Tutors. Next Step only hires the best private tutors. We guarantee that your private tutor will help you achieve your score goals. Fill out the form below to schedule your Philadelphia LSAT tutoring consultation today.
Law Schools In Philadelphia
Next Step graduates have gained entry to some of the top law schools in the Philly area, including:
University of Pennsylvania School of Law
3501 Sansom Street, Philadelphia, PA 19104
The University of Pennsylvania Law School is one of the oldest and most prestigious law schools. Founded in 1850, this Law School is located in the University City neighborhood of Philadelphia. There are some on-campus housing options, but many students choose to live off-campus in nearby Center City Philadelphia. There is a strong focus on a cross-disciplinary approach to law with many students earning graduate certificates in other disciplines and joint/dual degrees. Ranked #7 by U.S. News, this program is very selective in its admissions process. Admitted students have a median LSAT score of 169. Those wishing to attend this Ivy League law school should ensure that their LSAT scores are on par with other applicants.
Kline School of Law
3320 Market Street, Philadelphia, PA 19104
Drexel’s Kline School of Law is a very new program founded in 2006. It is located on the main Drexel campus in West Philadelphia. Despite its young age, it is the second law school to offer a co-op program. This semester long program gives law students 20-40 hours per week to work in the legal profession before graduation. Kline’s focus is a hands-on approach to law. This fully accredited program is on the smaller side; admitted students have an average LSAT score of 155. With 4 concentrations, several joint degree options, and an accelerated JD program, students entering Kline will have plenty of options.
Beasley School of Law
1719 North Broad Street, Philadelphia, PA 19122
Located on the Center City Campus, Temple’s Beasley School of Law was founded in 1895. Located in the heart of the diverse city of Philadelphia, this selective program has a median LSAT score of 160. Students have the ability to live on-campus, but the majority of law students choose to live off-campus in Philadelphia. Beasley offers full-time and part-time JD programs as well as several other graduate law programs. Beasley also offers study abroad programs for law students.
LSAT Tutoring Reports
Our LSAT tutors write up a summary of each lesson to keep track of their student’s progress. Check out this report from one of our tutors:
Most of the session was spent reviewing the two full prep tests the student took this week. Since were pretty close to test day this review was less intense than usual. We talked about tapering off study hours to re-energize and some other test day tips. Then we revisited our pacing conversation from a couple weeks ago. I demonstrated some of the most valuable guessing strategies, highlighting that they were a last resort only of course. We finished by reviewed the ways to recognize when you’re falling behind pace and when guessing strategies will work best.