Blueprint offers its 112-hour LSAT prep course in four Bay Area locations: downtown San Francisco, San Jose, Palo Alto, and UC Berkeley.
In addition to one of the highest amounts of live course instruction available, Blueprint classes in San Francisco, San Jose, Palo Alto, and Berkeley provide a full set of course books (with 6,00+ real LSAT questions), and hundreds of hours of online homework explanations.
Our Berkeley, San Francisco, San Jose, and Palo Alto instructors have all scored a 170+ on an actual LSAT administered by Law Services and are personally trained by company founders in Los Angeles. Not only do they possess amazingly high LSAT scores, they've been carefully screened for personality and teaching ability.
Our Berkeley LSAT prep classes are located approximately 6 blocks from the Downtown Berkeley BART station and are across the street from the UC Berkeley campus. Our San Francisco LSAT prep course is located at the Sir Francis Drake hotel in downtown San Francisco. Our Palo Alto and San Jose LSAT courses promise to be in equally fun locations.
We're always happy to let prospective students sit in on a class or speak with a Berkeley, Palo Alto, San Francisco, or San Jose LSAT instructor; just fill out the form below and we will contact you.
Where is your Bay Area LSAT prep course located?
Our Bay Area LSAT prep course is located in the metro area, but specific addresses may differ depending on which time of the year you're taking a class. Check out Bay Area's class schedule for more.
When does the Bay Area LSAT prep course begin? When should I sign up?
Starting in the spring 2012, our Bay Area LSAT prep course will begin roughly 2-3 months before each of the four scheduled exams per year. You may sign up anytime before then, but be aware that your books can take up to two weeks to arrive.
What separates Blueprint from the rest of the LSAT prep companies?
Well, for one thing, we teach the LSAT exclusively - something our main competitors can't say. We also make your learning experience enjoyable rather than tedious. If you can be entertained while also learning the ins and outs of the LSAT, the information is more likely to stick.
Couldn't help but notice an asterisk. What's the story there?
*Our study was run in the spring of 2011 and included all qualifying students in all of our classroom courses across the country. To qualify for the study, students had to take all four proctored practice exams given during the course. In addition, the study excluded self-study students who did not attend a live class. Repeat students were also excluded. We found the first-to-best convention is the most accurate gauge for improvement. When using a first-to-last convention, in which a score increase is calculated from the first practice exam to the last practice exam, Blueprint's average score increase was 9 points. Our score increase data was calculated by the accounting firm of Howard & Howard using test results taken directly from the Blueprint database.