What if you could easily create amazing, customized structures to any case interview problem?

Structuring Drills is a program tailored for you to learn to structure any problem by practicing 40 case questions with in-depth answerson your own time


Isn't it funny that people spend hundreds of hours in case interview preparation, yet never really learn how to structure problems like real consultants?

I see this all around...

They do tons of cases with other candidates (sometimes even to the point when they feel they're not improving anymore).


I wonder what she might have learned in case #273 that she didn't up until case #272...

They look for frameworks for "market entry", "pricing", "new product launch", and even more exotic case types such as "deregulation" or "verticalization".

I bet it hasn't crossed their mind to ask how do real consultants run cost reduction projects.

They hire expensive coaches to help them improve their case skills.

They even waste hours and hours reading industry reports and articles from consulting firms to find insights that will make their structures stand out.

Wanna hear something from the trenches? During all my time at McKinsey, I've never seen anyone actually reading something from "The McKinsey Quarterly".

But even though they're well-intentioned and hard-working, doing these things barely touches the ONE issue that will most likely throw their offer at a top consulting firm to the garbage.

And that reason is on plain sight...

The truth about consulting rejections

Ask any case interview expert or seasoned interviewer at a consulting firm and they will give you a laundry list of skills that you need to show during the case in order to succeed:

  • You need to be great at asking good questions, but don't forget to bring your own perspective to the table

  • You must always be structured, but make sure you're not "overprepared" and/or sound like a robot

  • You need to know the core consulting frameworks, but make sure you don't use them in a way that makes it obvious to your interviewer (wait, what?)

  • Be likeable, try to connect with your interviewer on a human level

  • Be professional - speak and act as a professional

Now, all these tips are true and well-meant, but they have a significant flaw: they don't let you focus on what is truly important.

And you want to hear the truth? The vast majority of candidates don't get offers for the very simple reason that they suck at structuring problems.

I mean, they may know 18 different frameworks and they may have practiced 100+ different cases with "advanced" candidates, but they still fumble when they get a problem that they've never seen before... 

They still answer questions in an unstructured way when this question comes packaged in a "casual" conversational style...

And guess what? Interviewers know it.

And they take advantage of every bit of that knowledge.

They create unusual cases. They twist usual cases so that they're not so simple anymore. They ask you casual questions within the case (usually Brainstorming questions) to see if you keep thinking in a structured way well after you've presented the initial framework. 

Heck, some even ask you to answer their questions without pausing to think, without using pen and paper, just to check if you're able to answer in a structured way naturally.

But, but... Why do they do it? Are they simply wicked creatures that take pleasure in seeing the anguish in your face as you see the chances of you getting the offer to evaporate right in front of your eyes?

Not really.

Here's the thing... Consultants want to hire other people who can do the consulting job with them.

They want to hire peers.

And to do so, they need people that can think like a consultant when solving their client's business problems. One of the secrets of consultants to solve problems so quickly is that they have their own mental model (which, by the way, is the same regardless of the firm).

Even "The Economist" knows that consultants have a knack on how to make complex problems simpler!

And the cornerstone of any top management consulting firms' problem-solving methods is to structure their problems well.

Not "knowing about a framework" that roughly applies to that problem. 

Not "using 'a' structure to solve a problem". 

But actually creating a good structure that breaks the specific problem that needs to be solved in a logical, insightful way.

And guess what? Everyone working in a top consulting firm can do it easily and naturally. It's how consultants work, think and speak.

(And my guess is they would breathe in a structured way if they could too!)

"Am I in love?", the consulting version...

Heck, even the support staff (HR, IT, partners' personal assistants) can structure problems better than most candidates - it's really hard to be respected and listened to within a consulting firm if you don't learn to break down problems in a logical way.

But most candidates never learn to do this before their interviews. 

And here's the truth: they should.

Structuring is so important in consulting and so few candidates are good at it that, if you show throughout the case that you can naturally think and speak in a structured way, if you show that you can easily break down any problem in a way that makes sense to solve it, all other sins are forgiven. 

Made a math mistake? "That's okay, we all get confused with numbers from time to time."

You and your interviewer didn't connect? "Well, maybe the candidate and I just have different personalities, but you know what? I could see him/her fitting in the firm."

I once had a first-round interview at Bain where my feedback was that I should wear a more "neutral" shirt in my final round interviews. Implied in that statement was that (1) if you structure really well you get away with not knowing what to wear (my shirt was indeed ridiculous that day, fashion is not my forte) and (2) she knew I was gonna go to final rounds, even though I still had another first-round and a whole second-round before I got there.

How did she know it? Well, my structuring skills were really strong, and she knew candidates who are strong in this just get the offer.

But I wasn't always good at structuring problems...

When other people saw me passing round after round in each consulting firm I was applying to, when they saw me having to decide whether I was gonna take the offer from McKinsey or the offer from Bain, they all thought I was a "natural".

They thought I had it easy because I had just what these firms were looking for.

But few people knew that I had tried to get a consulting job just a year before and was rejected from every single firm because my structuring wasn't good enough.

The reality was more nuanced: I used to be really bad at structuring problems, and then I learned how to do it.

Notes from the fabled "Red Moleskine" I used to prepare and get offers from McK and Bain after being rejected from 10+ firms. Later I gave this notebook to a friend who used it to get offers from Bain and BCG. He gave it to Julio who used it to get into Bain and later became my partner at Crafting Cases.

And when I did, everything started to make sense. Cases weren't a constant exercise of fear and self-doubt anymore. They started to be fun, engaging problems to be solved.

And the best part?

I knew I could solve any case, no matter how hard, no matter how different from everything that I saw before.

Most people never get to that level. They go through the process hoping for the best, hoping that they'll get a case akin to what they've seen before and that they won't get stuck.

Some people are indeed lucky and never get a situation tougher than the one they practiced for. Others aren't so lucky, get rejected and move on with their life, telling themselves they "just weren't born for consulting".

They tell themselves that maybe if they were taught how to think differently when they were younger, or maybe if they had full-time access to a bunch of MBB consultants that could teach them these skills, then they would get multiple offers and have the career of their dreams.

What few people do is to take control of the situation and learn this skill.

And they don't do that because of 3 deeply held beliefs...

Belief #1: They think knowing a few frameworks from well-known books will do the trick

It's what everyone's doing, they tell themselves...

And I don't blame them. I thought for a long time that mastering the "profitability framework" and the "business situation framework" would be my ticket to a career in solving interesting, billion-dollar problems surrounded by smart people.

What I seemed to forget is that real-life problems worthy of calling a consulting firm can't be solved purely with these pre-made frameworks. They need custom solutions, so it only makes sense that McKinsey and other firms would select people who can come up with these custom, structured solutions.

Wanna hear a hard truth? I once worked with a manager at McKinsey who said he had to reject a candidate "because he was trying to solve his pricing case using Case in Point's framework, while everyone knows that cost-based pricing makes no sense nowadays"

Any problem that can be solved with a generic formula or model doesn't need expensive, world-class consultants.

Belief #2: They think being good at structuring is just for "naturals"

I was guilty of this one too.

Here's the thing: some people are indeed naturals.

They've always thought in a structured way - since they were children. Maybe it's how their brain is wired, maybe they were nurtured in such a way by their parents... I can see how the children of consultants would have an unfair advantage should they pursue the path.

We all start at different levels, but everyone can improve in this. More importantly, everyone who gets to the interview is smart enough to become really good at this.

I am proof that this can be learned.

Guess what? It's normal to not feel "smart" enough if your resources aren't teaching you what you ought to learn...

Most of my peers at McKinsey weren't "naturals", they had learned (and were still improving) it.

And Julio and I have taught hundreds of people who went on to learn it and get their offers, sometimes multiple offers, too. 

Belief #3: They think "doing more cases" is the solution to their problems

When you start out and ask people what to do to prepare for your upcoming case interviews, 9 out of 10 candidates will hear that they should read one of the introductory books (Case in Point, Victor Cheng) and practice 10-30 cases.

That's not bad advice, but it's not complete either.

See, if you are indeed a "natural", this may be enough for you. But most people aren't. Heck, most people within McKinsey weren't "naturals" themselves.

And if you are a normal, smart, hard-working human being, doing more and more mock-interviews won't help you improve. Just ask anyone who's practiced 30-40 cases and chances are you'll hear them saying they've "plateaued" and are not learning much from each case anymore.

What's that saying about madness again? About doing the same thing over and over and expecting different results?

Well, there's reason for that.

When you're starting out, learning the very basics and getting a bunch of practice is the way to go. In that stage, quantity is quality.

So, how do you learn to play basketball? Well, you learn the rules, the basic moves and you start playing.

But if you just do that, you'll reach a plateau very soon. You'll stop improving. 

At a certain point, you need technique AND targeted practice. 

So in the basketball example, you might want to learn to shoot the ball better. Well, you need to learn the proper technique (one that works well and has been tested by other players) and you need targeted practice (shooting the ball hundreds of times in a controlled environment until you get it right).

Then you go back to court and apply your new shooting skills in a real game scenario.

And here's where most candidates make a mistake - they try to improve their structuring by doing more mock-cases. What they should be doing instead is to get targeted practice and to get detailed feedback to improve their technique.

But hey, it's hard to get targeted practice and really improve your structuring when no one's teaching you how to structure out there, isn't it?

The practice-driven program for advanced candidates who want to learn how to structure ANY case problem like a real MBB consultant would

Imagine if you could sit down next to a couple of MBB consultants and learn to structure different case questions until you've internalized the nuances of how management consultants structure their problems and could do it yourself.

Of course, Julio and I can't sit and personally guide each person that wants to improve their structuring, which is why we've put this program together: it's as close as it gets from getting personalized guidance from us.

Actually, it's even better: you get to do that on your own pace, and as your schedule allows you to.

Get quality practice in structuring tough, 
realistic case interview questions

We get it, it's hard to find quality practice, especially when we're talking about a skill as complex as structuring cases.

I mean, if you're having trouble with the quantitative part of your cases, or even the communication part of your cases, you can probably get help from someone who knows what they're doing. Maybe friends who are preparing for consulting interviews as well,  or people at the local consulting club, or even practice partners you find over the internet.

But if you're trying to improve your STRUCTURING, that's a lot tougher. You can only trust the feedback and advice you get from people who know what they're doing.

And who really knows what they're doing when it comes to structuring anyway?

When we were candidates ourselves, we couldn't help but notice that even MBB consultants had a hard time in articulating what was wrong with our structures, and an even harder time explaining what we should be doing instead.

Which is why most candidates just fall back into the quantity trap: they solve cases they already know how to solve, over and over again.

And while this feels productive, it won't get you the results you want.

But it doesn't have to be this way. By joining Structuring Drills, you'll get instant access to quality, structuring-focused practice.

You'll get to structure cases much harder than the ones you're used to (and much more similar to those you'll get in your McKinsey, BCG or Bain interviews).

You'll get answer examples that show you how an outstanding candidate would've structured those cases.

And you'll get in-depth debriefs so you know how your structure performed against the best practice (because we know your structure will be different than ours anyway, so we won't leave you wondering whether or not that issue you forgot was essential or merely a nice-to-have).

Here's how your preparation will change 
if you join Structuring Drills...

From Day 1, your preparation will significantly improve. Here's how:

(1) You will get practical experience applying the "5 Ways to be MECE" and the "Context-Breakdown technique" to structure cases.

If you're reading this, you've probably learned the 5 Ways to be MECE in our blog or Youtube channel and the Context-Breakdown technique to adapt the 3Cs or structure public sector cases from our Case Interview Fundamentals course.

But getting practical experience using these techniques effectively will take you to a whole new level.

It's the difference between having a toolbox and knowing how to use it effectively.

(2) You will dramatically improve your business sense and case experience.

We're huge advocates of quality preparation.

But we also know quantity has its own quality.

It's very hard to become really good at something unless you do your reps.

And the best type of quantity is to have varied exercises of different types. You won't improve your skills too much if you're always doing the same types of cases (Market Entry, M&A, Profitability, Growth). 

Sure, these are important, but you also need variety so you're confident you can handle any problem. So you know you'll always have the ability to come up with a structure instead of being stuck.

The best part? We've handpicked our drills so that they cover frequent topics most candidates are not even aware exist.

(3) You'll be able to get quality practice on your own.

Wouldn't it be nice to get home from school or work every day and just turn on your laptop and start training for your cases?

I mean, compare that to scheduling a case with a random guy over Skype and having him miss the appointment. Or worse, give you a crappy case with even worse feedback. 

(If he misses the appointment at least you can listen to a recorded case the 3rd time around or catch up on your favorite Netflix series).

Plus, we all know that having your prep materials all conveniently organized in an online platform just waiting for you will help you squeeze every minute you have towards practice.

Most people procrastinate when they need to hunt for prep materials all over the web without knowing if they will find something useful. It's natural.

With Structuring Drills, you'll be able to practice a few structures per day, whenever you want and without the hassle.

(4) You'll learn (and apply) advanced techniques that will make you sound like you're a real consultant already.

Have you ever noticed that there's a naturality in the way real MBB consultants structure their problems?

That they always seem to go to the heart of the matter, but can still be MECE and cover the less probable issues as well?

Within Structuring Drills, we'll teach you two techniques we've developed so that you can make your structures more natural, more to-the-point and much more similar to those real consultants would.

And many of the drills incorporate these techniques so that you actually learn to apply them as well.

PS: You can't find these techniques anywhere else because we've developed them. Consultants use them without even being aware, which is why they'll assume you already have the skills for the job as soon as they see you using them.

WARNING: Structuring drills isn't for everyone

We put our hearts and souls in our work, so we don't want you to join this course if it isn't for you...

This course IS NOT for you if:

  • You haven't done at least 20 cases with other candidates - this is an advanced course and will not help beginners very much

  • You haven't done at least the Brainstorming and Framework modules of our free Case Interview Fundamentals course - this course takes the core concepts of those two modules and shows you how to apply them in a variety of scenarios

  • You're not willing to work hard on improving your structuring skills

  • You have less than two weeks or less than 30 hours of focused practice to go through the course before your most important interviews - this course isn't a magic pill and won't solve your problems overnight

This course IS for you if:

  • You feel like learning to structure well is THE ONE skill that would most help you get the offer from your dream consulting firm

  • You've enjoyed doing and learned from the drills available in Case Interview Fundamentals - especially the structuring drills in the Framework, Brainstorming and Hypothesis-Testing sections

  • You prefer that at least a portion of your studies is done on your own, rather than with other candidates

  • You're determined to put in the time and energy required to excel in solving problems like real consultants do, and believe that learning this is helpful not only to improve your odds of getting the offer, but also for becoming a better professional and problem-solver

By joining Structuring Drills, you will get access to:

  • 16 video Framework drills that cover how to structure tough case questions

Imagine how much would you improve if you structured 16 different cases in the next couple weeks and compared your answer to ours.

Not only that, you'd also see our in-depth comments and insights on what are the most common mistakes when structuring those cases and what things make you completely stand out as a candidate.

And imagine at the end of this being able to structure tough case questions  that cover the usual Business Cases (Growth, Market Entry, M&A, Profitability), Non-Traditonal Business Strategy Cases (such as Market Exits, Franchising, Whitelabeling), and Public Sector Cases (Education, Public Transport Infrastructure, Deregulation, Debureaucratization).

  • 18 video Brainstorming drills so you learn different ways to be MECE throughout the case

Brainstorming ideas and hypotheses in a structured way is the Achilles heel of most candidates.

Everyone knows they need to start the case in a structured way, so people prepare for that.

However, what do people do in the 3-5 Brainstorming questions they get in each case? Most just give a laundry list of hypotheses/ideas even though they were supposed to answer in a structured way.

Within Structuring Drills, you'll be equipped with the tools and practice to structure and answer these types of questions, from the most basic (such as "what are the revenue streams" or "what are the main costs in this industry") to the most advanced (mostly related to strategic concepts - how to brainstorm specific barriers to entry, synergies, switching costs and drivers of industry consolidation).

We'll even show you what to do in brainstorming questions that could be initial case questions, such as the one we have on the US considering to switch to the metric system (MBB partners love this type of complex Brainstorming because they're so effective in filtering candidates who know how to structure vs. those who've memorized a bunch of frameworks).

  • 5 video Hypothesis Testing and Chart Interpretation follow-up question drills

One thing every interviewer does that no candidate does in mock-interviews is to ask follow-up questions to your framework.

Everyone who's gone through real consulting interviews knows this.

After you've presented your framework, interviewers will either ask you a Brainstorming question, a Hypothesis-Testing question or give you a Chart for you to interpret on the spot.

These drills will prepare you to handle these situations with mastery.

Also, by joining Structuring Drills, you get access to a couple bonuses:

  • A video showing you how to do a "Business Sense" drill - our best technique to quickly improve your business sense by slightly tweaking the structures you build

About 80% of your business sense is conveyed in your interviews in the questions and hypotheses within your own structures.

Which means you can improve your business sense by building more structures and learning what are the issues that are important to each.

In this video, we'll show you a simple and effective approach to leverage your structuring practice and quickly improving your business sense. You'll be able to identify the very specific things that make each case unique and practice what happens when you change those.

This technique alone has helped dozens of candidates dramatically improve their business sense and sound like and experienced consultant in their interviews.

  • Two advanced techniques to make your frameworks more "consultant-like" and less "candidate-like"

Have you ever wondered how real consultants structure their problems? How do they really incorporate the Hypothesis-driven Approach to their problem-solving?

We'll teach you this by showing two techniques to make your structures much, much better.

With the Interweaving Technique you'll learn how to tie up the ideas in the frameworks you're already doing in the last 15 seconds of presenting it so your communication becomes way crispier and your interviewer knows you'd know what to do next (bonus: this helps you guide the case as well).

And with the "Objective-driven Approach" to build frameworks, you'll learn how to cut the fluff in your structures so that your frameworks are not only effective and insightful but also efficient and to the point. Using this technique makes your interviewer feels like you have full control of the case as soon as you finish presenting your structure. (And they feel it because you do indeed have full control.)

PS: Many of the framework drills within the course teach you how to incorporate these two advanced techniques, so you won't just learn the theory, you'll also be able to apply it.

Quick recap...

By joining Structuring Drills, you'll get ONE YEAR access to:

  • 16 realistic framework drills so you can start any case confidently at McKinsey, BCG, Bain or other top consulting firms

  • 18 Brainstorming drills so you can not only be the most structured candidate in the beginning of the case, but also as you go throughout the case

  • 5 drills on follow-up questions so you know how to answer those picky questions your interviewer will certainly ask as soon as you finish presenting your structure

  • The ability to practice a ton of cases on your own time, without having to schedule with other candidates

  • Tough case questions and realistic answers, so you're not caught by surprise in the likely scenario your interviewer deviates from profitability, market entry, etc.

  • In-depth answers and explanations to the drills, so you can see how you did even if your structures aren't similar to our answer

  • Practical experience in applying the tools and techniques taught in Case Interview Fundamentals (because just knowing them intellectually won't get you an offer)

  • The Interweaving Technique to finish your structures in great style and make your communication be like that of an MBB consultant

  • How to create Objective-driven structures, the best way to make your structures super to the point and give the most amount of insight per minute, while keeping your frameworks exhaustive

  • A technique to improve your Business Sense through drills that come directly from the structuring drills you're doing through the course


Will this work for me?

What exactly is Structuring Drills?

Structuring Drills is a practice-based course that teaches you how to structure case interviews better.

You'll get 40 drills (practical exercises) with in-depth answers so you can try to structure those problems yourself and learn from our answers and breakdowns.

We've spent years teaching candidates how to structure problems and we know that theory without (a lot of) practice is worthless in learning the craft. 

This course gives you that practice along with more advanced techniques that will help you think and speak like a true McKinsey, BCG or Bain consultant.

Who is this course for?

This course is for people who are preparing for case interviews at McKinsey, BCG, Bain and other similar consulting firms.

It is aimed towards the people who already know what a case interview is and who can already solve cases, but want to learn to structure their cases better without the hassle and uncertainty that it takes to learn with other people (who may not know what they're talking about).

Think of it as a more advanced version of the Frameworks and Brainstorming modules of our free "Case Interview Fundamentals" course with a lot more practice.

What if I have very little time before my interviews?

If you have less than two weeks before your interviews and you still aren't comfortable solving cases with other candidates, you will benefit more by practicing cases along with doing our free course, which covers the fundamentals.

If you have less than two weeks but you already know how to solve cases and you want to improve your structuring, this course will help you a lot. 

Each drill takes about 30-60 minutes from start to finish, including the time you'll take to think through the structure and rehearse its delivery. That means you'll need about 2 hours per day to go through the whole course in 2 weeks.

Does it teach a framework for [M&A/Market Entry/Procurement/"Random Case Type"]?

This course does not teach any pre-made frameworks. Instead, it teaches you how to structure cases even when you have no framework for it. 

You will probably be able to pick up specific frameworks for specific case types within this course if you pay attention to the rationale. Just bear in mind that that's not the point.

The point is: you will be exposed to a bunch of case types you've never seen before and, through the process, develop the ability to structure any case (even those you've never seen before).

How is this course different from the Brainstorming / Frameworks sections of the Case Interview Fundamentals course?

Case Interview Fundamentals give you the basic fundamental techniques to think like a consultant through your case interviews.

It shows you how to brainstorm and how to create frameworks from scratch in case interviews.

It also gives you a few drills to practice each so that you can put into practice and internalize what you've learned.

Structuring Drills gives you way more drills to practice each and exposes you through these drills to tougher situations and more advanced techniques.

While Case Interview Fundamentals teach you the basics really well, this course exposes you and prepares you to a wider range of situations so that nothing takes you by surprise in a case interview.

What if I'm not sure I want to improve my structuring?

If you're one of the few "naturals" who breaks down problems in a MECE way since kindergarten then you know it. 

Structuring comes easy to you and doing well in case interviews comes down to mastering the mechanics of case interviews and the analytical part.

For the rest of us, structuring doesn't come naturally. And if you want to get a job in consulting you need to master this skill well. It's their bread and butter and most candidates are really poor in structuring.

This means (1) you need to learn this to get an offer and (2) doing this well is a HUGE differentiating factor from other candidates. 

We know this from personal experience when we were applying and from our coaching experience with hundreds of candidates. (When we did coaching we'd spend about 80% of our time on structuring so they really learned this - one of the main factors that had us have a >60% MBB offer rate).

Will this course help me develop Business Sense?

A lot of people treat Structuring as something independent from Business Sense, but you can only structure well if you have good enough business sense.

Good structuring comes down to asking good, insightful questions.

So, while this course doesn't go specifically into business theory and concepts, it tackles many situations and helps you get more exposure to different industries and issues indirectly. 

Here are your other options...

As ex-consultants, we can't help but consider what other options we have whenever making a decision. That's part of the consulting way of thinking.

That's why we want you to do the same.

So, here are your other options (and our take on them)...

Doing more mock-interviews with other candidates.

This is the most traditional route to learn to structure problems. 

It hypothetically works for some people, but if you've read this far, it's probably not working for you.

The problem with doing mock-interviews is that you're doing a ton of cases and still hardly know if your structures are good enough. 

Nor does the other candidate who's interviewing you. It's the blind leading the blind.

Plus, it's not a very efficient use of your time - in the 2 hours it takes to do one case, you can do 3 or 4 structuring drills. 

Even if you are lacking in practice and do need to do more cases, why not practice with other people AND do structuring drills? You'll get more quality along with the quantity and clear any blind spots that you're not seeing right now.

Getting MBB consultants to do mock-interviews with you / teach you how to structure.

If you have access to a ton of ex-MBB consultants who are great at teaching, have free time and vested interest that you learn this stuff, this is probably the best path.

Structuring Drills would still be useful to you because of the variety of exercises, the advanced techniques and the ability to practice on your own time, without depending on other people's schedules.

However, if you don't know a lot of people like this, good luck spending hours and hours to schedule ONE mock-interview with an MBB consultant whose feedback will be that "you need to improve your structuring".

Hiring a coach.

Hiring a coach is the right thing to do if (a) you don't know what's your weak spot or (b) you've tried everything to overcome it and it still didn't work.

A decent case interview coach will cost you at least $200/hour (and anyone who charges less doesn't know what they're doing) and to learn even how to use pre-made structures properly will take you at least 5 sessions. 

Anyone who promises more with less is lying, and we know that because we were full-time coaches for two years.

By the way, back when we were coaches we've had clients hiring us to learn how to structure and we went through content similar to the one you'll find in Structuring Drills. This would take them 20-40 hours of coaching, which is north of $5000.

You don't need to pay that much anymore to have access to this.

Doing drills with cases from casebooks.

This is the scrappy version of doing Structuring Drills.

Just go get a bunch of casebooks from top Business Schools, read their case questions and structure the case.

It's how I did it back when I was preparing and started feeling I was getting better than most other candidates.

You can take this path too, but I honestly don't know why you would.

It's slow and filled with uncertainty. Your answers won't match those of the book and you'll be left wondering if yours if worse, better or just different than the one they show.

It felt like I was assembling my own method, which I kinda was.

OR you can shave months off your learning curve and get rid of the anxiety of not knowing how well (or poorly) you're doing.

Purchasing another structuring course from someone else.

A candidate once told me: "I get a new case interview product offer in my inbox every week..."

There are tons of options out there.

But as this same candidate continued: "...and they all look like a copy-paste of one another."

If you just want some basic knowledge, a few frameworks to work with and hope for the best, this could be a valid option. Or you could just read Case in Point all over again.

But if you want to learn to structure from scratch so you can be prepared to build timely structures for any situation, no matter how challenging or "weird" they are, I know of no other product that will help you with that faster than this one.

Do nothing.

You can just sit there watching Netflix and this is an option you should consider as well.

I mean, so many people keep perpetuating the story that you should prepare less or else you'll be over prepared.

But if you, like me, believe this is bullshit and that if you prepare right, you WILL improve (as with any other skill)...

Then I think giving that extra push and getting that offer is the way to go.

Most firms will give you the option to start after 3-6 months, which is plenty of time to watch Netflix, travel the world or simply relaxing and having a good time. (And I highly recommend that, it's like a mini-retirement while you're still young and full of energy!)

An UNBEATABLE guarantee:

Try Structuring Drills for 30 days, 100% risk-free!

There's A TON to learn from Structuring Drills. We've tested it and we know it works in helping candidates learn how to structure their cases.

And we want you to see it by yourself - which is why we offer you to try the whole course free of risk for 30 days.

If after 30 days you don't LOVE this course, we want you to have 100% of your money back.

How to do that? Pretty simple, just send us an e-mail, show us you did the work and we will refund you 100% of the value of the course. We'll even eat the credit card fees.

This guarantee lasts for 30 days, which is more than enough to go through the whole course.

You can practice 40 different, high-quality structuring exercises that will help you structure any case interview problem - all 100% risk-free.

Get instant access to Structuring Drills now for just $197

You'll get 12-month access to the whole material and will be able to start learning and practicing right now

Join Structuring Drills Now!

"This course is going to make a lot of people better in cases so fast, it seems unfair with those of us who've been trying for some time."

Carolina M.

"My main goal was to fix my structure. I was never really good at memorizing frameworks, and I actually never tried it, so I would always come up with structures of my own. However, since I did that very instinctively, sometimes I would miss some key points, or make a structure that could definitely be better. As I was looking for other sources, trying to figure out what structures worked better in each case, I stumbled upon Crafting Cases.

I was hooked at first sight.

As I was doing this all I could think was: 'This is so much easier! If I had this two years I would have gotten an offer in that first final round!' Honestly, it even makes me kind mad, because this course is going to make a lot of people better in cases so fast, it seems unfair with those of us who've been trying for some time."

"LOMS, Case Interview Secrets and other sources were not helping me anymore."

Francisco M.

"Before Crafting Cases, I was very insecure while doing cases and really had difficulties controlling this in interviews, mainly because I didn't know how to handle the several possible situations of a case interview. My study method was not objective at all and I never knew exactly where I had to improve. I studied random industries, read complex MBB articles that did not help much, and did cases with partners who weren't greatly improving my performance over time. LOMS, Case Interview Secrets and other sources were not helping me anymore. This made me get rejected at a BCG final round last semester. I always felt that something was missing in my study, an exhaustive and organized way to prepare for cases.

Crafting Cases had all these things I was looking for: a well structured form of learning that made sense and that allowed me to solve several types of cases, no matter how strange the situation presented by the interviewer was. The drills practice mode gave me much more time for practical study and didn't require extensive training with partners. 

In the end, I got an offer from a boutique consulting firm! All content produced by Bruno and Júlio is worth it, including the course, blog, newsletter, casebook and now youtube! Highly recommend these guys!"

"What I haven’t learned in one year and a half using other materials; I did in a month with Bruno and Julio."

Victor R.

"Initially, I was skeptical about it. I thought would be only a mixture of everything available on internet presented by two guys who decided to quit McKinsey and Bain and give it a shot. 

Oh man, how mistaken I was!

Now, I can confidently tell that what I haven’t learned in one year and a half using other materials; I did in a month with Bruno and Julio.

How was that possible? Because they taught me to think. They taught really well the fundamentals."

"I was sure I was out of time and that the material would get in the way, but decided to try it out."

Julia R.

"I had started my learning process following the usual materials out there, but I still did not feel confident enough on my structuring. I could see the materials I was using were good, but not didactic at all! The examples were around the same topics and the candidates always sounded too good, which made me feel unprepared. During a mock interview, a friend recommended Crafting Cases and said he thought it would help with the issue I was having and with other areas of learning. I was sure I was out of time and that the material would get in the way, but decided to try it out.

It was worth it! The all-time favourites were the examples followed by the detailed resolution. I would always pause the audio or video, try to solve the problem myself and push play to hear the suggested answer. There was always something to add to my solution!

After all the work, I got an offer from BCG! But more important than that, I felt confident on my structuring throughout all the interviews I took, and I owe it to Crafting Cases. The examples were so diverse that I found my business sense was enhanced with all the materials.

I personally recommend Crafting Cases especially to people who know what needs to be improved and for people who would like to master the skills needed to do well on the interviews."

Let's get real: do you want to stop wasting prep time and learn to structure well once and for all?

Straight talk with you: I've given all the arguments I have for you to join Structuring Drills.

If you're reading this it's likely that you know our work well, that you know that we always strive for giving you stuff that actually helps you and that is consistently better than other materials you might find online.

If you've read this far you already know if this course will help you or not.

But you might still be uncertain.

I want you to take a hard look at yourself, introspect a little bit and understand if that uncertainty of yours comes from not knowing if this material will actually help you or if it comes from fear of change. Fear of doing something others are not.

If you're not sure this course will be helpful, consider how much you've learned from our website, our Youtube channel or from Case Interview Fundamentals and try it out. There's no downside - if you do the work and it doesn't help you, you have 30 days to ask for your money back.

But if you're hesitant to take action because changing is hard, and everyone else is using basic materials and "just doing more cases", consider that this can be your competitive advantage. CHANGE IS HARD, which is why most people will just follow the crowd and do the same mistakes over and over again. It is also the hard kind of work that needs to be done in order to improve.

You've gone through Case Interview Fundamentals and you know if doing drills is something that helps you learn. If it didn't help you, this course isn't for you.

But if it did help you, why would you not do it?

At roughly $5 per drill, you're getting 30-40 hours of efficient, quality practice for a small fraction of the cost of hiring a coach.

Actually, putting things into perspective, you'll earn more than $200 dollars in your first day as a consultant, while you're eating good food and meeting the new hires as the support staff configures your laptop and gets your business cards ready. I can't promise you'll get the offer if you take this course, but let's be honest, you already know if this will help you or not.

And I get it, you want to take the safe path. Getting into McKinsey, BCG or Bain is a life-changing thing for you. I can tell you it was for me.

And it feels safe to use Case in Point like everyone's doing. To use casebooks with half-assed answers like everyone's doing. To just do more and more cases like everyone's doing.

But often what feels safer is the riskiest option. And what other people are not doing feels riskier, but it's actually your best choice.

But I can't make this decision for you. Only you know the specifics of your situation.

So, let's put our consultant's hat here for a second and take an objective look at things:

If you were to advise someone in your situation on whether they should join Structuring Drills or not, what do you think they should do?

Join Structuring Drills now and take your case structuring to the next level!

For just $197 you'll have 12-month access to the best material available online on how to structure case interview problems

Join Structuring Drills NOW!