Big Changes for the LSAT: How Do They Impact Law School Applicants?

Law School Expert Blog

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?

Watch this 30 minute video interview I did with Steve Schwartz of LSATUnplugged for all the details.

7 Responses

  1. Hi Ann,

    I submitted my applications on 12/31/18. I have taken the LSAT 3 times. I did not do well the 1st time, did well the 2nd time, and did not do well the 3rd time (November 2018). My grandmother, who I live with and am extremely close with became ill while I was studying. 2 weeks before the test she was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. I was devastated but decided to go ahead an take the test anyway, as I had been studying for months. I greatly underestimated the toll it took on my emotions and was unable to focus. I submitted my applications without an addendum regarding my score but am now regretting my decision. Would it be okay to submit the addendum now, even though I have already submitted my applications?

  2. I’m desperate for some advice here. I’m a veteran, former paralegal, URM. Graduating with a 3.4 from my current university this year. Prior to the military I had a chaotic family life complete with kidnappings, assault and jail time for my parents. This lead to my grades completely bombing before I eventually withdrew, leaving my cumulative gpa around a 2.5. I have a 150 lsat score. Should I attempt to take another LSAT in March or June for lower schools or attempt to get by? I have my GI Bill so money is not a factor.

    1. Hi Jalisa,
      Thanks for sharing your story. If you feel you can do better on the LSAT, you should retake it. If you feel this is the best you can do, move forward. I hope this helps.

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