Your point is well taken. Just for reference, it wasn't easy in the sense that it wasn't a ton of work, it was easy in the sense that it is possible to study for the test and do better (as opposed to the notion that the test is one of IQ and one's score cannot be influenced by study and hard work). I took every single released practice test and did everything in the kaplan program twice. I think that with similar effort, many, perhaps not most, people could get a similar result. I'm certain that most people could get a 3.9x gpa in most undergraduate programs with sufficient effort. Some classes did come easily to me - I can get perfect scores in most econ courses without much study, however others were a huge amount of work (chemistry, calculus, etc). I've tutored many college subjects and taught LSAT courses and have seen first-hand the improvements students can make when they really apply themselves and get the instruction and help they need.
I think there is also a bit of luck involved in the LSAT. My practice scores bounced around by almost 10pts and my actual score ended up higher than my highest practice score. I strongly suspect I may have had a little help from Above there.
BTW congrats on the BB skills, no matter how tall you are there's still a lot of work involved there too I think. I played BB for a bit, but I pretty much suck at it - 5'10" here and not an especially natural shooter. I am, very
arguably, approximately the 5th fastest long distance off road motorcycle racer in the States so that's my claim to non-academic/legal fame
Anyway, my comments were meant to be a point of encouragement for those studying - unlike your height which (within reason) there is nothing a person can do to alter, a person does have a fairly robust, though certainly not unlimited, ability to alter their lsat scores.