A warm thank-you to Cris H. for his 5-star Yelp review of ScoreItUp LSAT Prep! (You can see Yelp reviews about ScoreItUp here.) In some ways, Cris’s review is especially meaningful since he took ScoreItUp after having taken two national test prep courses. Here is Cris’s review of ScoreItUp LSAT Prep in its entirety:
The number of LSAT-takers sitting for the most recent LSAT (February 2018) increased a 13.6% compared to February 2017, one year ago. Perhaps more meaningfully, the cumulative increase in LSAT takers over the past year (including the June 2017, September 2017, December 2017 and February 2018 LSATs) increased 18.1% over the past year.
For all of you pre-law students interested in learning more about the LSAT, law school, practicing law, and ScoreItUp LSAT Prep courses, I routinely give FREE workshops at local Universities. Here are the upcoming ones (at UCI, CSUF and Chapman University):
We are living in an exciting time for law students and pre-law students. As my long-time readers know, law school enrollment had been on a substantial decline from 2010-2015. Things have changed, however. The economy has been improving noticeably over the past couple years.
One question I often get from students at this time of year is: should I cram to take the February LSAT and begin law school in Fall 2018, or delay law school for a year. Here are some thoughts to consider:
If you took the December 2017 LSAT, you should receive your LSAT score today. As always, some people are pleased, some are disappointed, and some have mixed emotions. Here are my suggestions for all of you:
The number of LSAT-takers sitting for the most recent LSAT (September 2017) increased a significant 10% compared to September 2016, one year ago. That notable uptick in LSAT takers is consistent with the 19% increase comparing June 2017 LSAT takers to those taking it in June 2016.
The Wall St. Journal/Times recently issued their rankings of the top colleges/Universities in the United States and there were some surprises. As always, rankings like these should be taken with a grain of salt, but they are often interesting. See below for details:
Most pre-law students become familiar with the 120-180 point LSAT scale. But what do those numbers really mean? The LSAC published it’s most recent percentile chart, showing the percentile rank associated with every LSAT score. Please see below for the actual chart and some very interesting details: