You are right. I do need to get out of the 140's. But to realistic I am who I am. I may be a 140's guy. This is not resigning to anything. This can change if I put the right amount of time in. The right amount of time could possibly for one person be two months whereas for me several months. At this point I do not have several months. As for my schooling I hate to admit but I had problems with college algebra. That is where my F came from. Along the way at the CC when I was like 18 I aquired one D and two C's. Since then, and we are talking over a decade later, I have maintained a 4.0, which calculates to a 3.21. Yes they were all A's. You get what you put in. Just like the LSAT. I am sure I can get out of the 140's I do not have that time to study right now. If you have read my latest thread it is strictly for 145's-149's. There are 30% of test taker who end up confusioned and misinformed about what they can do. Most of the comments people make to a 145er is, " Are you sure law school is what you want to do?". Something to that effect. However, the difference between a 145er and a 150er is no more than 10 questions. Yet a 150er never gets questioned as to his desire to go to law school. Stone walls do not make a prison no more than LSAT scores a Lawyer.
I see how you may think that my statement is conflicting. You must understand that some people, 30% approximately, may have to work with the numbers they have.
There are several factors that dictate whether a person has "enough" time to study.
Scoring a low LSAT score is not sufficient grounds to start questioning a personís desire to go to law school and become a lawyer.
Also statistically it is extremely hard for any law grad to find work, unless you graduated top 10 from top ranked schools.
I would like to think that the motivation behind you is to practice law for the love of it or study law to become a more enlightened person; anything but for the money.