Congrats on that score increase! Remember that you still have plenty of time and it's totally normal to see your scores fluctuate on practice tests.
For Logical Reasoning, make sure that you are always consciously focusing on the process for answering questions. When you have arguments, focusing on the argument structure is super important. Carefully and specifically identify the conclusion and the premises (always underline/highlight the conclusion) and then really think about how
the premises support the conclusion and why
the premises might not fully prove the conclusion. And don't forget to prephrase! Practice slow first. Truly, do not worry about your timing at this point. Speed comes with practice, but you have to make sure that you are training yourself in good habits. I always tell my students that you shouldn't really think of it as "studying" for the LSAT--think of it as "training" for the LSAT. You are training yourself for this test just as if you were training for a physical competition or learning a new language. It takes a lot of repetition and improvements will be incremental. But you have to make sure you are practicing good form by always consciously applying the strategies that you are learning until you've developed the muscle memory to apply them without thinking. Whenever I have a student come to me who has been studying for awhile and is still struggling with LR, it's usually because they are not carefully and consciously applying the strategies and paying attention to those fundamental skills.
Here are some additional resources that you might find useful:
Prephrasing is such an important skill on this test and it's so easy to overlook. Make sure that you are putting in the effort to work on your prephrasing. It's difficult at first, but, again, it's important! Try out the exercise in part II of this blog post to really force yourself to practice prephrasing and to help you learn which prephrases work well and which don't. Prephrasing forces you to consciously apply all of the strategies you've been learning.
https://blog.powerscore.com/lsat/bid-15 ... ng-part-i/
https://blog.powerscore.com/lsat/bid-15 ... g-part-ii/
This is the first of a five-part blog post by a former PowerScore student who discusses his LSAT training regimen. Read all 5 parts! He talks about drilling games/questions/passages. That's a great way to work on speed and confidence and you may want to work it into your own study schedule.
https://blog.powerscore.com/lsat/my-lsa ... ent-part-1
Test mentality is so important to your score on this test and it's so easy to feel anxious and discouraged. This link has several resources on test mentality for you to check out but I especially recommend the first link which is a webinar:
https://blog.powerscore.com/lsat/the-ul ... urce-list/
Hope this helps! Good luck!