lucky patcher ios Brian Normand Lizotte - Graduate Coach

Brian Normand Lizotte

Former Associate Provost for Humanities, Yale University
Former Assistant Head, Brearley School
JD, Yale Law School
Ed.M, Educational Policy, Boston University
BA/MS, Psychology, Yale University

InGenius Prep

I have extensive and varied experience in both teaching and educational administration. I hold B.A. and M.S. degrees in Psychology, summa cum laude, from Yale University, where I was awarded the Alpheus Henry Snow Prize for “inspiring in my classmates an admiration and love for the best traditions of high scholarship.” I also hold an Ed.M. from Boston University and a J.D. from Yale Law School.

I began my career teaching mathematics and psychology at the Groton School in Massachusetts. After practicing law in Yale’s Office of General Counsel and at a national law firm, I was appointed Associate Provost for the Humanities at Yale. Before joining InGenius Prep, I served as Assistant Head of the Brearley School in Manhattan, where I also taught Algebra. I was previously a Trustee of Greens Farms Academy in Westport, Connecticut. I published articles in the Wisconsin Law Review and the Michigan Journal of Race & Law.

I am the proud father of my six-year-old son, Blake.

Popular articles by Brian

All articles by Brian

GMAT Essay Tips: Preparing for the Analytical Writing Assessment

GMAT Essay Tips Preparing for the Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA) portion of the GMAT seems to many of my students a waste of precious practice time, when what really “matters” is your 800-scaled score. Fair enough. But if you’re not regularly testing at the score you want, why not add an essay score of 6Keep reading

LSAT Logic Games: The “Substitute Constraint” Question Type

Most of my LSAT students identify the “substitute constraint” or “substitute condition” question type as the most difficult type on LSAT logic games. At first glance, students attempt to test each scenario presented in the answer choices, wasting precious time, and often spinning their wheels. And, even if they “get lucky” discovering the correct answer,Keep reading