In your studying, you should be continually making active and varied memory impressions. A common way to form different memory impressions is through auditory learning. I generally advise examinees (especially auditory learners) to listen to bar materials while commuting/working out/cooking/showering/etc. or if simply want to give your eyes a rest. As one examinee told me: “the MP3s are great when I am tired of reading.” Listening to the material forms different memory impressions than reading it, so on the exam if you don’t remember something you read, you may instead recall something you heard. Anytime you cannot actively study, listening to MP3s is a great way to passively study. If you pause the MP3s on occasion and verbalize what you are listening to, you can even convert your passive listening into active studying. I find that listening to MP3s while commuting/working out was helpful because you are a captive audience. If you give the MP3s a try, they can be addictive – as one subscriber who passed told me: “I need the soothing voice of your automated mp3.”

On the subscription site, there are MP3s of the MEE Issue Spotting Outline (which is based on the last 224 released MEE questions). These MP3s (which are by subject) are similar to the Released MEE Essay MP3s, but the answers are significantly shortened to only discuss the issues, the outcomes for each issue, and a brief discussion of the answer. I made this after realizing how important issue-spotting is on the MEE exam. If you are limited on time or you are an auditory learner, you should heavily rely on these Issue Spotting Practice MP3s.

The best way to understand the benefits of these audio outlines is to listen to them for yourself. Click here to listen to a sample.