Do you want to become a lawyer? Hack the LSAT Easily

So you want to be a lawyer. What is the most daunting thing about law school? All law school applicants in the US or Canada must pass the LSAT – The Law School Admission Test.
Although the LSAT is required in North America, it is so difficult and respected that law schools around the world accept it as a measure of success. LSAT is administered only four times per year and measures and validates test takers’ reading comprehension, logic, and verbal reasoning proficiency.
Let’s take a closer look at the expectations before you make your decision on the best LSAT preparation tools or study guides.
LSAT: A Closer View
First, you should know that the LSAT is a lengthy test that lasts for three and a quarter hours. It consists of five multiple-choice sections that take 35 minutes each. Four of the five sections are scored and one is unscored. This means that it does not contribute towards your test score. This section is used to collect data for new questions. The test also includes an unscored writing section.
ANALYTICAL RREASONING: 1 section with approximately 23 questions.
This section will contain a 130-word passage that describes a scenario. It also contains a set of rules. You will be asked 5-7 questions about the scenario. These scenarios involve many types of relationships, including: above, next, before, and after group membership.
LSAT Analytical Reasoning section has 4 sets of such passages and corresponding question.
LOGICAL REASONING: Two sections, each with approximately 35 questions.
The Logical Reasoning section is roughly half of the exam. Each LSAT exam has two scoring Logical Reasoning sections.
Each section contains short, 20-100 word long argumentative passages on a variety of topics. Each section will be followed with one question
READING COMPREHENSION: 1 section, approximately 27 questions
The Reading Comprehension section on the LSAT has four sets of reading questions. Each set contains a selection of reading material and five to eight questions. Three of the four sets have a single reading passage, while the other two sets contain two shorter passages. Comparative Reading, a type of Reading Comprehension that includes two passages, was introduced in June 2007. Comparative Reading questions concern the relationships between the two passages, such as those of generalization/ instance, principle/application, or point/counterpoint. Reading multiple texts together and understanding their relationships is a common requirement in law school. A law student might read a trial court ruling together with an appellate court ruling that overturns it or identify the fact patterns from a hypothetical suit with the potentially controlling case law.
These sections can be arranged in any order. You will not be told which section is the extra unscored. LSAT is not like other tests that penalize incorrect answers.
You will need to submit a writing sample to answer a prompt at the end of each section. The prompt will ask you to choose between two mutually exclusive options and then you will need to write a short essay supporting one of them. Although this writing sample will not count towards your LSAT score it is still important. Your essay will be reviewed by the law schools to which you apply, unlike the unscored multiple-choice section. This writing task will take you 35 minutes.
How do I prepare for the LSAT?
Many candidates now want to know the key question: HOW DO I PREPARE for LSAT WITHOUT SPENDING A FORTUNE.
Given the high price of a law school, the question becomes m