It can be intimidating to apply to law school when there are things you need to report in your applications that you’re not particularly proud of. Law schools ask about criminal history and academic dishonesty; being candid in your responses is essential. It’s incredibly common for applicants to stress over something as minor as a
How early do you have to apply to law school in order to benefit from the rolling admission process? Applicants who apply in the fall fare better than those who apply in January/February, but taking the September LSAT does not make you late in the cycle. Or October. Here’s a one-minute video to explain how
Being on a waiting list for law school is to be expected. However ,the uncertainty can be daunting; not having things settled can be upsetting. But if you’re on a waiting list for a law school you really want to attend, you can absolutely try to fight your way in. Here are some encouraging words
The resume is the part of the law school application most overlooked by law school applicants. Yet, it presents a huge opportunity to show how you have spent your time, hours worked, financial responsibility, experience levels, areas of specialization, honors, educational highlights, etc. Here’s some tips for how to organize your resume:
I am constantly re-evaluating how I do the “Law School Expert” thing. I’ve been doing it since 2004, and over time some things have changed in the law school admission world – and in the world in general, if I’m being honest – that have led me to evolve my philosophy and even the way
With so many changes in LSAT Land is your head spinning? Now that you can take the LSAT as many times as you wish, it’s going to be offered ten times a year, and you will soon be taking it digitally, should you just bury your head in the sand or take the GRE instead?
Ok, I’ve been meaning to blog about this for WEEKS. Finally, during the 24 hour window in which I expect November LSAT scores to be released, I got around to answering this question – sorry I could only fit it in right after I got out of the shower this morning. Retaking the LSAT in
Today’s post comes to us from Mehran Ebadolahi. Ebadolahi graduated summa cum laude from UCLA in 2004 with a B.A. in Business Economics and a minor in Accounting. The first time he took a practice LSAT, he scored a 148, which made him seriously reconsider his law school dreams. Through hard work and perseverance,