I'm Matt and I'm currently a Senior (C/O 2014) at Georgetown University in Washington D.C!

Fandoms. Politics. Humor. Random other things.

My face.

League of Legends: Elivmar
Battle.net(SC2, D3, WoW): Elivmar#1193
Add me! I always need more people to play with!


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I’ve been seeing a lot of posts about chicken nuggets and fried chicken and unf now I want some. 

17yr:

if u didnt know my height (or actually dont) how tall would u think i am?

wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect
Zoom Info
wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect
Zoom Info
wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect
Zoom Info
wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect
Zoom Info
wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect
Zoom Info
wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect
Zoom Info
wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect
Zoom Info
wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect
Zoom Info

wolf-and-kitten:

This is so perfect

punkjr:

bookoisseur:

wanderingweasleys:

shardwick:

Fun at Weasley’s Wizard Wheezes.

#ActualSiblings

The look on her face."I have been dealing with this for 10 years. You don’t even know."

This brings me much joy.
Zoom Info
punkjr:

bookoisseur:

wanderingweasleys:

shardwick:

Fun at Weasley’s Wizard Wheezes.

#ActualSiblings

The look on her face."I have been dealing with this for 10 years. You don’t even know."

This brings me much joy.
Zoom Info

punkjr:

bookoisseur:

wanderingweasleys:

shardwick:

Fun at Weasley’s Wizard Wheezes.

#ActualSiblings

The look on her face.

"I have been dealing with this for 10 years. You don’t even know."

This brings me much joy.

massiv3:

so when are we gonna stop pretending beer tastes good

Anonymous said: hey again! nope, I wasn't the previous asker! one more question: do you find that LG and LR are harder in the older tests? (1990s) Those games kind of kick my ass compared to the more recent ones that power score features

I actually didn’t take many of the earliest tests. I mostly did PTs 20+ so I don’t really know. I’ve heard people say that they’re not necessarily harder, just “different.” Nonetheless, there’s occasionally oddball LG’s and LR questions on modern tests so it’s best to be prepared.

I need to eat and work out but all I want to do is sit here. 

Anonymous said: hi! I know you're not an LSAT help tumblr or anything like that, but you seem really knowledgable and helpful. Right now it's been about a month since I started studying, and I feel like I've got an okay grasp on LR. I've done 4 practice tests, and I'm consistently getting around 6 wrong on each LR section. Did you ever have an "aha!" epiphany moment when it comes to LR? Where you hit a certain number of practice test and just started to understand/see the blatant wrong answers?

Sorry it took me so long to get back to this - busy day.

To be honest, there was no sudden moment where I crossed the hump and suddenly started doing better. It was a continuous struggle to progressively do better. I’d occasionally go -4 on LR one day and -6 the next. It was a lot of work to get myself consistently going -0 to -2 throughout the sections. Even then I’d still have an off day where I’d do worse. Probably not quite the answer you want to hear, sorry =P. 

Not sure if you’re the same anon as earlier, but like I said in some previous posts, drilling questions by “type” is incredibly helpful to learning where you’re weak. Try using this website: lsatqa.com. You can put in your results and it’ll break it down by what you’re good at and not. You can use Cambridge drilling packets to figure it out as well, and target what you need work on. Work hard on identifying questions you know you’re bad at while taking PT’s, and spend extra time on those. If there’s 23 LR questions, you shouldn’t split your time evenly, but instead give yourself more time on what you need to know. If you know you’re bad at paradox, you’ll work extra hard when you see that question. The idea of a time “bank” is very helpful. Beyond that, it comes down to repetition. Keep working at it until you’ve worked out the kinks and can spot the issues you previously were unable to. 

It’s frustrating and demoralizing that it’s such a slow process, going through ups and downs, but you have to stick through it and keep working. Law school isn’t going to be any different, and that’s three years long. I saw the LSAT (beyond the admissions point of view) as a way to test my mettle and whether or not I’ll be able to handle continuously studying in law school. Additionally, don’t be afraid to retake in December if you need to. An increase of a few points on the LSAT doesn’t sound like a lot, but it can mean a massively better scholarship at much better schools.