The important thing is to get into at least a state-accredited law school and start kicking ass. No one can keep you from becoming a great lawyer, even if you don't get into an "upper tier" law school. It really comes down to how agressively you absorb and apply the material presented in class. Additionally, the LSAT and your GPA do not measure one of the most critical elements of good lawyering: your ability to understand what motivates people and your effectiveness in VERBALLY communicating the merits of your case.I like eggs i like jam i like jam on eggs.In my situation, my outlier is my undergrad GPA. I have a 2.6 to deal with (from 6 years ago). Everything else in my application is rock solid. But instead of waiting on pins and needles to hear from the ABA schools I've just applied to, I've already started at a local California Bar Accredited law school. I have to say I've been very impressed with the quality of instruction, and the benefits of sharing a classroom with people who bring decades of life and work experience to the table. If I happen to hear good news from one of the ABA schools that I've applied to, wonderful. If not, I'll just become a great lawyer from the school I'm at now.So, don't freak out about your LSAT. You'll have plenty of opportunities to prove yourself down the road, regardless of which path you take.lp
[name removed] (Future U.S member of Congress)
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