First, consider yourself lucky that you still came in around a 3.0 as this will give you more options than if you were at say a 2.75, 2.5 etc. Second, I think you should reconsider your plan to go back to get a second bachelors degree and instead focus on getting a very good LSAT score and a solid year of good work experience and perhaps a few masters level courses at night (not necessary at all). Working for a non-profit organization and taking on leadership roles in the community for a year will get you more points than hanging out on campus with undergrads for 12 more months. All of the schools that you listed admit applicants with GPAs in your range, even FSU, UM and UF, and especially Nova and FIU. Even if you end up with say a 155 LSAT score, I would advise that you target part time programs at schools ranked 50-100 in US News. I have around a 3.0, a 154-156 LSAT score, and have been admitted to a number of part time programs in that range. The key for me was that I have solid work experience, good essays and a story to tell. Go out and spend this year gathering unique experiences to add to your story, study hard for the LSAT, and know that even if you end up with a mid 150s, you can likely still get into a Loyola Chicago, UNLV, FIU, NOVA, etc, etc., part time program (you might have a 25% chance at each, and if you apply to 10 will get in some) and then just transfer to the day program, and even with those numbers you still have a shot at FSU and UF, especially if you have a story to tell. Of course, I would mention your medical challenges as a part of your life struggles and how it is related to your academic performance, but also realize that if you get a high LSAT score you will be just fine. Most importantly, don't let that medical problem assume more power than it needs to at this point in your life.