Customized Bar Exam Study Schedule Takes Guesswork Out of Studying for the Bar

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New interactive software program allows users to create customized, daily bar exam study schedules. Based on individual input, the schedules recommend the number of study hours and type of study for each day of bar exam preparation.

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How should I study and for how many hours?

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New interactive software program allows users to create customized, daily bar exam study schedules. Based on individual input, the schedules recommend the number of study hours and type of study for each day of bar exam preparation.

Developers at Bar Study Schedule, LLC recently released iPassBAR, designed to provide customized quantitative and qualitative daily bar exam study schedules for bar examinees. There are many products on the market to help individuals pass the bar exam, including lecture classes and on-line courses; but, none of them fully address the age old question students inevitably ask when studying for the bar exam - "How should I study and for how many hours?" According to the company's president, Deborah O'Neal-Johnson, "I remember walking out of a popular bar prep lecture and I thought, oh no, what do I do now?" "I knew that I needed more than a series of lectures to help me pass the bar," states O'Neal-Johnson.            

The software designers approached the problem with a high tech solution. The interactive approach enables users to input their peak productivity times, date of the bar exam, and other daily time constraints. Based on these variables, the software generates a daily bar exam study schedule, built around the user's everyday life, that shows exactly when to study and what study methodology to employ. As the user gets closer to the date of the bar exam, the schedule intensifies in both study hours and study strategies. Additionally, users can input results from practice tests and iPassBAR will track and monitor their progress utilizing graphic technology. Based on the practice test results, iPassBAR will send reminders to users to help them optimize their study time.

Finally, the software is designed to work with any bar exam study preparation product on the market. "It's a logistical tool that enhances any substantive bar prep solution that the user has chosen," says O'Neal-Johnson. For example, iPassBAR will take into account the hours that the user has dedicated to a particular bar review course and create a daily bar exam study schedule that will accommodate the course. If the review course dates change, iPassBAR's flexibility enables the user to update their customized bar study schedule accordingly.

To purchase iPassBAR and find out more about the software, visit the company's website at iPassBAR.com. The site also contains helpful FAQs about the bar exam preparation process and a free classifieds section for bar study materials.

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Deborah O'Neal-Johnson
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