The above tweet references a post about LSAT Reading Comprehension which includes:
That’s all in “LSAT mode.” There’s a more important consideration. As a lawyer, one of the two or three activities that will take up the largest proportion of your time will be—reading. And you’ll need to be a very careful and efficient reader to be a first-rate lawyer. While I am generally of the opinion that the LSAT has a single purpose—to help get your best law school admission with the most merit-based financial aid you can get—it’s important to keep the end goal in mind. If you don’t like to read, you should think carefully about whether the law and being a lawyer are right for you. And the most practice you get at analytical reading—of the type tested on the LSAT, among others—the better off you and your clients will be when you become a lawyer.