Flawed Logical Reasoning Questions on the LSAT

LSAT test-takers often complain that the test is too abstract and impractical. Outside of the logic games section, no one will ever make you frantically diagram which of the campers Aaron, Betsy and Chloe will share a canoe with counselors Xavier, Yan or Zelda, if Chloe and Zelda never share a canoe except on Sundays and Betsy and Xavier paddle together on Thursdays, and so on. However, one skill on the LSAT can actually come in handy in everyday life – a type of logical reasoning question called “flaw in the reasoning.”

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