I've only read the first sentence, but I recommend adverbs. "I did badly" or "I did not do well."
I took the October 2008 LSAT and to put it simply, I did bad. Some unforeseen events occurred that led forced to me to leave the room during the reading comprehension section and come back to frantically bubble in ‘B’ for over a dozen answers and return with little time to finish. The same incident arose in the next section, where I bubbled in nearly 10 answers. Luckily this section was experimental or else my already subpar score would have been much less. Both of these events can be seen in my LSAT answer sheet report from LSAC. When I retook the LSAT I did not have this problem, and my score increased significantly. I feel that my score of XXX in no way represents how well I would succeed in Law school. Looking back on my October 2008 LSAT I should have cancelled immediately but my curious mind needed to see what damage had been done. Upon receiving my score I signed up for the December 2008 LSAT without delay. I believe my December score of XXX corresponds to my abilities much better and hope that I will still be considered for admittance into the XXXXXXXX College of Law. Just a start. Elaborate on the underlined part. If it's explosive diarrhea or something then just say you were sick. but at least say that.
How do you format an addendum?
Quote from: UPenn ftw on December 10, 2008, 08:57:52 PMJust say that you had a severe allergic reaction, and had to leave the room. You thought you could finish, but you should've canceled your score. That simple. No big excuses, just tell them what happened. Your higher score speaks for itself.Word.
Just say that you had a severe allergic reaction, and had to leave the room. You thought you could finish, but you should've canceled your score. That simple. No big excuses, just tell them what happened. Your higher score speaks for itself.