ONE-ON-ONE TUTORING with the best in the business

If you’re applying to grad school, chances are you’ve got a lot on your plate. Whether you’re finishing up your undergraduate degree, working full-time, or just stressed about the application process while busy with life, the last thing you need is one more thing to worry about. That’s why our grad school test prep programs prioritize flexibility and customization on the way to getting you a great score. Your tutor will work around your constraints to make fitting test prep into your life as straightforward as possible. 

No matter your schedule, no matter your score goals, no matter your timeline – we’ve got you covered.

Phone or Webchat

Talk with a Test Prep Expert

The application process can feel like a whirlwind: you’ve got a lot to think about, and things can move very quickly. Fortunately, our Test Experts are experienced, knowledgeable, and ready to help – whether this is your first time through the process or your fifth, we'll help you select the program that best fits your goals, timeline, and budget.

Schedule a CallLive Chat

Grad School Test Prep Resources


Although these tests do assess students’ content knowledge, much of the material that is covered consists of concepts that students have seen before in high school or college, meaning that preparation requires reviewing topics more than learning them. Students will also need to have a clear picture of their own strengths & weaknesses to help them effectively prioritize their time, something that is a focus of our programs.

Know Your Enemy

Despite the inherently variable nature of computer-adaptive tests, these exams are extremely predictable in many ways: students will consistently see the same question-types in the same proportion covering the same topics. Because of this, mastering techniques tailored to each question-type is an essential part of succeeding. In fact, technique often transcends content, which is why your tutor will make sure that you have a plan of attack for every question in every section.

If At First You Don't Succeed...

Part of beating any test is giving yourself as many opportunities as necessary to do so, and taking the test multiple times can be a great way to maximize your chances for improvement. Taking grad tests is expensive, however, and there are limits on how many times you can take each one. Planning a testing calendar well in advance of application deadlines therefore becomes an essential part of any preparation process, and our Program Coordinators are here to assist you every step of the way.

The Graduate Record Examination General Test is required by nearly all graduate programs in the United States as part of their application processes, and it is also often accepted by business and law schools in place of the GMAT or LSAT. Many students pursuing advanced degrees should therefore expect to take this test, a nearly four-hour assessment of math, vocabulary, and advanced reading comprehension skills. For more, including details on test format, scoring, registration, test dates, and our approach to prep, see our complete breakdown of the GRE.

An Overview of the GMAT

The Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) is used for admissions by business schools throughout the United States. Much like the GRE, the GMAT involves material students often have not seen since high school, so preparation typically requires a mix of tutoring and extensive self-study. Testing is done on individually scheduled dates and uses a computer system that adapts the test to each student’s individual performance. This interface is one of the most unique aspects of the GMAT, and it means that practicing the process of taking the test is just as important as mastering the content that is tested. For more, including details on test format, scoring, registration, test dates, and our approach to preparing for this test, see our complete breakdown of the GMAT.

The Law School Admission Test (LSAT) is used for admission to law schools throughout the United States. As the LSAT is generally considered one of the most difficult of all the standardized tests used for admissions, preparation tends to be quite extensive, often lasting six or more months and involving numerous practice tests. Most students test two or three times, with dates scheduled far in advance. The LSAT is a more traditional test than the GMAT and GRE: though it has transitioned to digital administration, it is not adaptive, so students will receive the same set of pre-selected questions regardless of performance. For more, including details on test format, scoring, registration, test dates, and our approach to prep, see our complete breakdown of the LSAT.