For those of you who took the March LSAT on Saturday, congratulations! Here are a few things you may want to consider, regardless of how well you feel you did:
Beginning with the July 2019 LSAT, the LSAC will begin the long-awaited transition from the current paper-and-pencil LSAT to an electronic/digital form of the LSAT. Here are the Top 10 things to be aware of regarding the conversion:
If you took the January 2019 LSAT, you should have received 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:
In 2019, students will have more options on when to take the LSAT. That’s good news, but it is worth thinking about one’s overall law school strategy when thinking about which LSAT to take. Here are some thoughts to consider:
A key question for pre-law students is: what do law schools really care about? Is it your LSAT score? Your grades? Personal Statement? Letters of recommendation? Extracurricular activities?
Please feel free to stop by any of the following ScoreItUp events and Law Fairs in October and November. Ask questions, learn about the LSAT and law school applications and come say hello! Please email me at firstname.lastname@example.org for more details, including the exact time and location…
The LSAT dates extending through April 2020 have now been published. Here is a list of all the LSAT dates in 2019 and the first part of 2020 (including the upcoming November 17, 2018 LSAT):
The Writing Sample on the LSAT is extremely similar to a mini law school final exam essay question. Like most law school final exam questions, you are (1) asked to make a choice between competing options, (2) need to make use of some rules/laws (i.e., goals/objectives on the Writing Sample), (3) given a fact pattern […]