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The LSAT's logic games are easier than you think, and this book is designed to prove it. Nathan regularly sees the biggest improvement from his students on this section, and in his down-to-earth, irreverent style, he'll show you how to see through the BS and start learning how to crush the logic games. The formula is simple: First, you'll attempt a game on your own. Then, Nathan will walk you step-by-step through a full solution to every question, showing you how you can be 100 percent certain of each answer. You'll also have opportunities to practice each game again on your own, and through repetition, you'll start spotting the recurring patterns. Nathan will demonstrate the best ways to prioritize your time on the logic games so you can focus your energy on the truly challenging questions. No nonsense. No made-up trademarked buzzwords. No confusing jargon. And best of all, no pulled punches. So grab a pencil and crack this book. Let's get it on.

Disrespecting the LSAT: The Fox Test Prep Guide to Logical Reasoning contains full explanations of over 550 actual LSAT Logical Reasoning questions... that's four times as many as Powerscore's LR Bible. In his down-to-earth, irreverent style, Nathan walks you through actual LSAT questions, demystifying the confusing world of logical reasoning and showing you how to dominate the test. He breaks down methods that will help you see through the BS and nail every single type of LR question, sharing approaches that stick with you when you finally sit down for the big day. By using the strategies that have garnered rave reviews from his students in San Francisco and from readers of the Fox Test Prep Guide to a Real LSAT series, Nathan will show you how to save time on the LSAT so you can focus your energy on the truly challenging questions. No nonsense. No made-up, trademarked buzzwords. No confusing jargon. And best of all, no pulled punches. Plus, you'll also find out how to contact Nathan directly with your questions. So grab a pencil and crack this book. Let's get it on.

The LSAT isn't as hard as you think it is. Really. With his new book, Cheating the LSAT, Nathan Fox shows you how to make that statement a reality. In his down-to-earth, often irreverent style, he walks you through an actual LSAT, demystifying the confusing world of logic games, reading comprehension, and logical reasoning. Don't waste time studying old or made-up questions: Nathan calmly and clearly walks you through the actual October 2010 LSAT, breaking down the methods that help you see through the BS and nail every single question on the test, with approaches that carry through when you finally sit down for the big day. By using the strategies that have garnered rave reviews from his Fox Test Prep students in San Francisco, he'll show you how to save time on the LSAT so you can save your energy for the truly challenging questions. No nonsense. No made-up, trademarked buzzwords. No confusing jargon. And best of all, no pulled punches. Plus, you'll also find out how you can contact Nathan personally and ask him your questions directly. So grab a pencil, pop this book open, and get it on.

The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games provides a comprehensive system for attacking the most difficult section of the LSAT. Blueprint has developed powerful methods that have helped thousands of students improve their LSAT scores. Using a revolutionary approach called Blueprint Building Blocks, this book is able to convey those same strategies in a new format. The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games features 35 real LSAT games and over 560 pages of instructional material.

**Shortlisted for the BSA Sociology of Health and Illness Book Prize 2010** What is good care? In this innovative and compelling book, Annemarie Mol argues that good care has little to do with 'patient choice' and, therefore, creating more opportunities for patient choice will not improve health care. Although it is possible to treat people who seek professional help as customers or citizens, Mol argues that this undermines ways of thinking and acting crucial to health care. Illustrating the discussion with examples from diabetes clinics and diabetes self care, the book presents the 'logic of care' in a step by step contrast with the 'logic of choice'. She concludes that good care is not a matter of making well argued individual choices but is something that grows out of collaborative and continuing attempts to attune knowledge and technologies to diseased bodies and complex lives. Mol does not criticise the practices she encountered in her field work as messy or ad hoc, but makes explicit what it is that motivates them: an intriguing combination of adaptability and perseverance. The Logic of Care: Health and the problem of patient choice is crucial reading for all those interested in the theory and practice of care, including sociologists, anthropologists and health care professionals. It will also speak to policymakers and become a valuable source of inspiration for patient activists.

“A flawless compendium of flaws.” —Alice Roberts, PhD, anatomist, writer, and presenter of The Incredible Human Journey The antidote to fuzzy thinking, with furry animals! Have you read (or stumbled into) one too many irrational online debates? Ali Almossawi certainly had, so he wrote An Illustrated Book of Bad Arguments! This handy guide is here to bring the internet age a much-needed dose of old-school logic (really old-school, a la Aristotle). Here are cogent explanations of the straw man fallacy, the slippery slope argument, the ad hominem attack, and other common attempts at reasoning that actually fall short—plus a beautifully drawn menagerie of animals who (adorably) commit every logical faux pas. Rabbit thinks a strange light in the sky must be a UFO because no one can prove otherwise (the appeal to ignorance). And Lion doesn’t believe that gas emissions harm the planet because, if that were true, he wouldn’t like the result (the argument from consequences). Once you learn to recognize these abuses of reason, they start to crop up everywhere from congressional debate to YouTube comments—which makes this geek-chic book a must for anyone in the habit of holding opinions.

This book is the definitive guide to the National Admissions Test for Law (LNAT), a new test sat by all candidates applying for undergraduate law courses at leading UK universities. It demystifies the test process by explaining what the test will involve, how best to prepare for it and the most successful techniques for approaching the questions.

Features full-length examinations with writing samples and answer keys that were previously administered by the association between 2007 and 2010, along with a test overview, test-taking strategies, and an explanation of the score.

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