How to Get Into Law School with a Low LSAT Score
The first thing that you should know is that students who do well on the Law School Admissions Test (LSAT) usually tend to do better in law school because they are logical thinkers. However, it has been reflected time and time again that students with lower LSAT scores can still perfectly master law school. It all comes down to how much you want to succeed, and how hard you are willing to work for what you want. Don't let a low LSAT score stop you from going to law school.
Go to the LSAT website and utilize the GPA & LSAT analyzer tool to find out which law schools will take you with a low LSAT score. If you don’t know how to do this, you should read the article titled “How to find Law Schools who will Accept Low LSAT Scores.”
Contact the admissions director at the schools to which you are applying. Be completely honest about your low LSAT score and anything else that may be of concern. Take heed to all of their advice. DO NOT rely on law school admissions advice from anyone unless they are law school admissions personnel, LSAC personnel or someone who has actually gained admittance to law school at one point or another.
Target the professors that you would like to utilize to write your law school references. Work really hard for them and show them your worth. Make sure that you ASK them what they think of your academic performance before you ask them to write the letter of recommendation. You would be surprised at the amount of people who ask a professor to write a letter or recommendation only to have a letter of “no confidence” written.
If your LSAT score is extremely low, you should consider re-taking the exam. Read the article titled “How to Get a High LSAT Score,” which can be found by clicking the appropriate link below. Good Luck!
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There are a number of accounts of substance abuse and otherwise disorderly conduct by Bush from this time. Bush has admitted to drinking "too much" in those years and described this period of his life as his "nomadic" period of "irresponsible youth". On September 4, 1976, at the age of 30, Bush was arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol (DUI) near his family's summer home in Kennebunkport, Maine. He pled guilty, was fined US$150, and had his driver's license suspended in Maine until 1978.
But Hatfield quotes "a high-ranking advisor to Bush" who confirmed that Bush was arrested for cocaine possession in Houston in 1972, and had the record expunged by a judge who was "a fellow Republican and elected official" who helped Bush get off "with a little community service at a minority youth center instead of having to pick cotton on a Texas prison farm."
Why didn't we hear about this when he was running for President?