PremiumNatasha B. Uni Admissions Test .LNAT. tutor, Mentoring -Personal Stat...

Natasha B.

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Degree: Law (Bachelors) - Cambridge alumni University

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About me


Originally from Hong Kong, I recently graduated from the University of Cambridge, having read law at Downing College. 

Tutoring Experience - LNAT

I have been tutoring both multiple choice and essay sections of the LNAT online for the past three years, for students in the UK and in HK. My experience has really helped me develop unique and effective exam strategies as well as teach me how to explain the best and quickest ways of reaching the right answers for the multiple choice questions. 

Over the years, I have built my own curriculum and lesson plans to help all my students. I adapt them in different ways depending on the studen to cater to each students' learning style and needs. 

Personal Statement Guidance

Having worked for a top educational consultancy firm based in Hong Kong for six months, I was recruited to provide comprehensive, tailored and high quality personal statement guidance for over 40 Oxbridge and non-Oxbridge students this year. 

I really enjoy helping students generate ideas for the personal statement and in general, just helping them make the whole personal statement writing process easier and more stress-free! 

As a down to earth and high energy individual, I truly love meeting and tutoring new students who share the same interest in law.

Please do get in touch at any point - I am happy to schedule free "Meet the Tutor" meetings and always aim to respond within 24 hours.

Subjects offered

-Personal Statements- Mentoring £26 /hr
.LNAT. Uni Admissions Test £28 /hr


LawDegree (Bachelors)2.1
Disclosure and Barring Service

CRB/DBS Standard


CRB/DBS Enhanced


General Availability

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Weeks availability
Weeks availability
Before 12pm12pm - 5pmAfter 5pm

Please get in touch for more detailed availability

Ratings and reviews

5from 5 customer reviews

Xin (Parent) August 29 2016

Really helpful and made the most out of the hour. Very knowledgable and gave lots of constructive advice.

Sharon (Parent) August 20 2016

Amazing use of time - comes prepared to lesson

Sharon (Parent) August 8 2016

So well organised and made the most out of the session. Very reassuring and passionate.

Xin (Parent) September 15 2016

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Questions Natasha has answered

I'm most worried about how to approach multiple choice questions - do you have any tips or general techniques?

First advice I have for you - don't panic! As soon as you enter the room panicking, you will lose control of timing, won't pay as much attention to the wording of the passages, and will ultimately not get as high a score as you know you can get. There are a few techniques/tips that I have pers...

First advice I have for you - don't panic! As soon as you enter the room panicking, you will lose control of timing, won't pay as much attention to the wording of the passages, and will ultimately not get as high a score as you know you can get. There are a few techniques/tips that I have personally found useful for myself, and a lot of the students that I have taught in the past. Having said that, every student is different and things that work for one person might not work for the other. I would recommend reading through these tips and seeing how you could adapt them to fit your own personal needs/current level. Are you ready for the first tip? Here goes...

1) Timing - The multiple choice section contains 42 questions, all of which should be completed within 95 minutes. Each passage contains an average of 3 to 4 questions, so depending on the number of questions, you should aim to spend around 8-10 minutes on each passage (and around 2 minutes per question). This will leave time to review answers/go back to questions you weren't able to answer before moving on to the essay section. IMPORTANT: You should be flexible with this as passages are weighted according to difficulty, so you are expected to spend more time on harder passages and less time on easier passages. The timings are therefore just a ball park figure for your reference. 

2) Things to look out for in the beginning - COAST Strategy. Before jumping to reading the questions, I usually find it most useful to tell my students to read through the passage first. Having said this, I also remind them not to just read for the sake of reading, but really bear a few points in mind. I've devised a strategy called COAST, which stands for Context, Objective, Arguments, Style and Tone. During our class, we will go through how to pick each of these things out in the passage and identify how that will help you deduce the right answer by the time you move on to the questions. 

3) Differentiating key question words - it is important for students to understand the difference between an assumption and an unstated assumption, for example, and the difference between an implication and a statement. An implication is something that the author uses to illustrate/support his argument, but it is something that is underlying rather than explicitly mentioned. A statement, on the other hand, is something that the author explicitly mentions or talks about in this passage. Having a good understanding of key question buzz words will help students narrow down the right answers in no time. 

4) Technique for getting to the right answers themselves - do you look at the answers first then read through the essay, or do you do it the other way round? Do you go through each answer and eliminate or do you have a rough idea of what the answer should be and pick out the closest one out of all the options? Depending on how you have approached multiple choice questions in the past, the way you ace the LNAT might vary. Nonetheless, there are a few things that a student should remember when faced with the five options. First, the student needs to remember that they always try to confuse you and include an answer (sometimes two) that is obviously wrong/contradictory to the right answer. This means you can already eliminate those answers and leaves you with 3 options. Second, there can only be one right answer. This means that the two that are really similar (if such options exist) will both have to be eliminated - if one is correct, and the second is similar, then the second necessarily has to be correct. This means neither of them could be right, as there can only be one final answer. Techniques like these are a useful reference point, and we will be building on them throughout the sessions so you will feel confident by the time you do the actual test itself! 

Now its time to put these skills into practice and go through some real life multiple choice questions...! 

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1 year ago

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