Nathan Fox , author of Cheating the LSAT, and I have now hosted three strategy sessions to help individual law school applicants with their pressing LSAT and law school application questions. These podcasts are each 30 minutes and are FREE! You can listen online or download them from iTunes. Over the last month, we spoke to:
Should You Take the LSAT a Third Time? Is the third time the charm? Law School Expert blog reader Dru H. asked this question: Ann, My first LSAT score last December was much lower than what I was expecting, so I took June’s exam. If after receiving my June LSAT score in a few weeks
I get versions of this question almost every day of the week. I want to thank J. for agreeing to allow me to address this question in a blog format. I think that the response will benefit many readers of my blog, even if it’s not the news people were hoping to hear. “I’m wondering
I received this great question on the old blog and thought it should be a post of its own on my new blog, so here goes: “I have a question that no one has asked. I may be the only one with the nerve. My UGPA is 2.6 – and yes, I have a learning
My most-read blog topics are those dealing with very low LSAT scores; there are a lot of you out there. So, what constitutes a “low” LSAT score? The LSAT is scored from 120-180, and an average score is about 150. Low: 120-147 Mid-Range: 148-158 High: 159-163 Exceptional: 164-180 If your score is 150 or above,
For those of you who struggle with the LSAT and are from low-income and/or groups under-represented in the legal profession, you should know about the 6-week intensive CLEO program. This is a great opportunity for those who have overcome significant disadvantage to seek a law degree.
While I don’t want to give false hope to those of you struggling with LSAT scores in the 130s and low 140s, I do want to give you a little encouragement. d I’ve found that, if you have LSAT scores in the mid-140′s (or sometimes the low 140’s) or above, I have had success helping