About the LNAT
The National Admissions Test for Law, or LNAT, is a test run by a consortium of U.K. universities (LNAT Consortium Ltd) in partnership with Pearson VUE. The test helps universities to select applicants who want to join their undergraduate law programmes. School-level qualifications, such as A-levels and their global equivalents, still remain central to the selection process. If you are applying to law school at the U.K. universities listed below, you will be required to take the LNAT:
- University of Birmingham
- University of Bristol
- Durham University
- University of Glasgow
- King’s College London
- University of Nottingham
- University of Oxford
- University of College London
- SOAS, University of London
- University College London
More details on whether you need the test are available on the LNAT website along with the specific course codes.
Studying Law at UniSIM
The LNAT is also a required admissions requirement for applicants who want to gain acceptance to UniSIM law degree programmes. The Bachelor of Laws (LLB) programme has the following minimum admission criteria:
GCE ‘A’ level / local Polytechnic Diploma / the International Baccalaureate (IB) Diploma / a NUS High School Diploma
Demonstrate aptitude to practice law through taking the LNAT
When should you take the LNAT?
For UK Law schools, you must take the test in the UCAS year in which you are applying to university. You can only sit the test once in the cycle (September to June), and results cannot be carried over from one year to the next.
For local law programmes you will be required to take the LNAT before the application deadline (15 July 2017)
LNAT Test Format
The LNAT test is comprised of two sections:
Comprehension (95 minutes, 42 MCQs)
This section consists of 12 argumentative passages with 3 or 4 multiple-choice questions on each.Questions are based on contents of the passage provided and no specific prior knowledge is required.Questions are designed to test powers of comprehension, interpretation, analysis, synthesis, induction, and deduction.
Essay Writing (40 minutes)
The purpose is to test the ability of the candidate to argue economically to a conclusion and demonstrate a good command of written English. While the essay is not graded, it is passed unmarked to the LNAT-participating law schools to which you are applying.
How can Prep Zone help?
The LNAT is not a test of your knowledge but rather a test of skill. As a successful candidate, you must demonstrate ability to critically assess an argument, identify assumptions, analyse the issues, and form counter-arguments. Prep Zone offers individualised training to help you do just this! We have helped hundreds of Junior College and International School students over the last 8 years achieve a high LNAT score to get into their dream Law School.
Call us for a quick chat on 68129999 and find out more about the course structures as we are confident we will make a significant difference to your preparation. Or simply fill out the form below to have a friendly course consultant get back to you with more details today!