People are often curious what happens to pre-law students who do well on the LSAT. While this list could use some updating to reflect many of the more recent ScoreItUp superstars, here is a tiny sample of what some former ScoreItUp students are doing now:
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The LSAT Writing Section The LSAT Writing section* is the only ungraded part of the LSAT (other than the experimental section). However, it is a required part of the LSAT, currently administered separately from the rest of the exam. Your written response is distributed to all law schools to which you apply. The basic idea […]
We often hear that law schools seek a “diverse” student body, but exactly what does that mean? And why is it important for prelaw students to know? First, let’s begin with what “diversity” does not mean to law schools. The meaning of “diversity” is not limited to what often comes to mind: i.e., diversity of […]
Here is a fun, exciting and successful tale of good-natured sibling rivalry…and a true ScoreItUp trifecta! Take a look below at the astounding stories of siblings and former ScoreItUp students Paul D., Nick D. and Francesca D.:
For you statistics junkies (and any other prospective law school students), the relative frequency of “splitters” in law school is notable. “Splitters” is a term that describes students who either (1) have a high gpa and low LSAT score, or (2) have a high LSAT score and low gpa. Why do we see such […]
In order to maximize the unmatched, comprehensive nature of my LSAT Prep courses, and to provide convenience, flexibility and value to all LSAT Prep students, ScoreItUp offers a wide variety of options. Here is a breakdown and brief summary of my course options: My ScoreItUp “Live Stream” courses are offered live and in real time, […]
For many aspiring pre-law students, Harvard Law School is a school they dream about attending. The fact that approximately 75 percent of students who are offered a spot in Harvard’s 1L class
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?
How do you go about choosing the best LSAT Prep course for you, especially if you do not know the instructor? It’s an important question, considering the significance of your LSAT score.
A couple of weeks ago, I saw a good actor on Stephen Colbert. The interview did not go well. It seemed apparent that Stephen Colbert was unimpressed with him. More importantly, the actor left viewers with a poor impression.