The LSAT—India is a test of reasoning and reading skills, not a test to see whether you happened to have memorized the right facts or equations. The theory behind the LSAT—India is democratic and inclusive. It holds that students acquire critical thinking skills over their educational lifetimes, and that these skills are the most important for the study of law. Good critical thinking skills may be acquired in virtually any educational programme anywhere so long as it is rigorous and of high quality. Thus, no training in any specific field or set of fields is required to do well on the LSAT—India. The test rewards candidates with generalized abilities adaptable to a variety of circumstances.
After completing the LSAT—India registration, candidates can apply to the associated colleges (colleges which will accept LSAT—India scores). Candidates can choose to apply to any or all of the associated colleges, however, LSAT—India scores will be given to all associated colleges. A list of associated law colleges is available on this site. Candidates can download the application forms from the respective college websites and apply to the colleges mentioning their LSAT—India registration number. (Must Visit- http://www.pearsonvueindia.com/lsatindia/) LSAT—India scores of all candidates will be sent to the following institutions which have made LSAT—India a mandatory criterion for admissions to their full or partial batch. However, candidates should note that they need to meet the eligibility criteria as laid down by each of the respective colleges for their respective programmes.
Candidates are advised to check the respective college sites for information on eligibility criteria and programs offered.
Visit for list of associated colleges:- Associated Colleges
What’s the best way to learn how to approach these types of questions before you encounter them on the day of the test? We invite you to use the following preparation materials. Test Prep