Here’s what one of Bobby Hood’s recent LSAT tutoring students had to say:
“I just wanted to update you after getting my score back from the October LSAT and see how things are going. I scored a 171! Figured you’d like to know as it’ll likely add to your personal scoring stats.” — Daniel
Click above to read many similar success stories from Bobby’s students — perhaps you could be on this list too!
Bobby Hood is an online tutor for the LSAT. He focuses on critical thinking and a mindful approach to the LSAT that will help you quickly and efficiently move to your highest potential score.
In 1993, Bobby scored 177 on the LSAT. He attended The University of Texas School of Law on a full-tuition scholarship, and practiced law for over 10 years before returning to his love of teaching.
Bobby Hood began tutoring in 2011, and quickly became one of the nation’s most sought-after LSAT tutors. Bobby provides LSAT prep services for high school students through his personal online tutoring classroom. Bobby has a great history of success in improving students’ scores on the LSAT — perhaps you could be on this list too!
Bobby is affiliated with Noodle Pros, an exclusive group of experienced, professional tutors who work in all tests and subjects, from Pre-K to Graduate School. So, students who work with Bobby also have access to a network of tutors, each of whom brings decades of experience, powerful expert resources, and personalized client support to each tutoring relationship, ensuring a worry-free tutoring experience and the best learning outcomes. You can view his tutoring profile on the Noodle Pros site here.
HOW SHOULD YOU PREPARE FOR LAW SCHOOL?
- Do you need to major in “pre-law” or some other particular subject? Not at all. It’s best to get a well-rounded education — one that involves lots of reading and analysis of text would be best, since that is a primary skill needed by attorneys.
- If you have the opportunity, take an introductory course in Logic or Philosophy, which will help you greatly in the Logical Reasoning and Analytical Reasoning sections of the LSAT.
- If you don’t read for your own pleasure, you should start doing so immediately. You might begin by reading articles on slate.com or The Huffington Post or The Economist — something intellectual, but that includes opinion as well, is best.
- Find professors and former employers who can write a great letter of recommendation for you — and give them plenty of time to write that letter. Spring of junior year would be a good time to arrange this.
- Take a practice LSAT and see where you stand. The Princeton Review periodically offers a proctored LSAT Free Practice Test that will give you our specific and detailed score report that highlights your strengths and weaknesses, and shows how you would score on the real LSAT. Click here to find upcoming free LSAT events in your area.
- Research law schools to see how your GPA and potential LSAT score will stack up in the admissions process. LSAC has a very nice search function that does just that.
- Enroll in LSAT tutoring with Bobby Hood to get you to the score you need to open the doors to the schools you want. If you are interested in enrolling in tutoring, contact Bobby Hood using the form at the bottom of this page.
WHY IS ONLINE TUTORING BETTER THAN IN-PERSON TUTORING?
I have found that for almost all of my students (even those who live near me), online tutoring is significantly superior to face-to-face tutoring. In an online classroom, you and I talk to each other, but instead of looking at each other, we work through questions displayed on a shared whiteboard. We work the questions together and I make notes about the strategies you should use. At the end of the session, you save all the slides as a PDF file for later review.
When I used to do a significant amount of face-to-face tutoring, I realized that in person, students have to divide their attention between discussing and working the questions, listening to what I’m saying, and taking notes on what I’m saying. In online tutoring, you can focus directly on understanding and working the questions, knowing that the notes and strategies will all be saved as a PDF file for later review. It’s more efficient, and provides a better value for the money spent on tutoring.
Bobby Hood is available for one-on-one online private LSAT tutoring for students nationwide. For more information about enrolling in LSAT tutoring, click the button above and fill out the contact form. Bobby will get in touch with you personally as soon he can!