Of course, these are particularly good cases.
Whether you will be one of them depends upon how quick you are on
the uptake, and the specific nature of your current point losses.
For most people, obviously you get out what you put in.
FWIW, the quickest and easiest gains are often in the Puzzles --
if you are currently finishing only two Puzzles at 60% accuracy,
it's not unrealistic to see jumps to being able to do 3+ Puzzles
at 90+% accuracy in just a month or two. Passages, too, are often
highly responsive, with increases of as much as 50% attainable in
relatively short amounts of time. For most people, the Arguments
sections will be the toughest to increase, and the slowest to respond
The single aspect of LSAT performance that is usually most responsive
to a good training process is the timing/pacing/guessing realm,
since it's in that element of the exam that most people start
out the furthest from effective LSAT methods. If you are currently
not finishing one or more sections, and are working the sections
more or less in order, you have potentially dramatic increases just
from addressing those issues. These are also the parts of our training
process in which LSAT 180 techniques are most radically different
from the techniques taught in all other courses. The Princeton Review
course literally teaches people to "guess the letter of the
day" -- which is, of course, just random guessing with a 20%
shot of getting it right. Not bad for $1100. Needless to say, LSAT
180 students never have to guess randomly.