Most Strongly Supported was founded by Trent Teti, Matt Riley, and Jodi Teti in order to compile information relevant to people interested in law school. While there are a plethora of online resources for post-law types, the dearth of quality news analysis and discussion for pre-law school students seemed to call for a remedy.

Trent Teti, Matt Riley, and Jodi Teti also founded Blueprint, an LSAT prep company. All three bring their experience from the LSAT classroom and law school application consulting to bear in frequent MSS posts. Trent Teti favors logical reasoning and legal news, Matt enjoys logic games and LSAT trends, while Jodi Triplett specializes in law school admission. Other contributors include law school students, LSAT instructors, and practicing lawyers.

The name Most Strongly Supported is derived from one of the most common LSAT question types in logical reasoning—those which ask you which of the following is most strongly supported by the information above. Like this question type, the purpose of MSS is to present you with facts and opinions and have you draw your own conclusions. The goal is for MSS to be a community for productive and healthy discourse. So please read, watch, and comment.

MSS also accepts submissions, so feel free to drop us a line at mss@moststronglysupported.com. You can also reach Trent Teti, Matt Riley, or Jodi Teti through info@blueprintlsat.com.

5 Responses

  1. KC says:

    For those re-taking the LSAT this December: Should I focus on the LR where I scored 80%, or the Reading/Analytical where I scored 50%? I need to increase my score by just 3pts for a scholarship. Is the possibility of increasing where I am already strong greater than the possibility of increasing where I am weak? Thank you!

    • Hank says:

      It might not sound appetizing to focus more on the reading/analytical, but the fact of the matter is, there’s more room for improvement in that area than in LR. You probably want to try and balance those percentages out — just don’t lose sight of LR along the way.

  2. Kobe says:

    What are the consequences, if any, if I perform slightly worse on your December LSAT than on the one I took in October?

    • Hank says:

      Kind of depends on how well you did in October, but if your December score is only SLIGHTLY worse (say, 3 points?) it shouldn’t raise too many eyebrows.

      • Kobe says:

        Thank You. I received a 159. I can do better, but I can also do worse. I’m always all over the place. I’m wondering if I should take it again. I’m aiming to go to either Loyola or Pepperdine.

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