^ Guy is giving you bad advice. On average physics/math and engineering majors outperform the "liberal arts" majors on the LSAT. It requires more brain activity and actually strengthens your brain for intense mental thought processes. You think quicker than others. Not everyone is bad at math nor do I believe in such generalizations full-heartedly. The kids I tutored emphasized they were horrible at mathematics, you know what? I taught them how to do problems, comprehend what it is telling them, and how to check their work effectively. Those same kids who emphatically exclaimed, "I suck at math," actually ended up receiving grades of B's and A's in their respective mathematics course. It is not on them that they are bad, it is the lackluster teachers who are teaching them in a horrible manner.

I used to suck at mathematics until I took the time to actually learn the material.

If you have a passion for the sciences, don't let some idiot tell you, "if you aren't great at math, then don't go into it!" That is stupid advice from a moron. If you have a passion for the sciences and find yourself having difficulty in understanding mathematics, then just find material on the net to learn mathematics from. When someone asks me what sites they can go to improve on their mathematics skills, I always suggest, "yourteacher.com," to first strengthen the core. Once you master the smaller material of mathematics, the rest will be easier for you to master as well (it will be hard but it won't be impossible to master). Many scientists had great difficulty with mathematics and people often called them idiots, yet most of those scientists who had great difficulty with mathematics turned out to be Pulitzer prize winners and jumped our society a few years ahead.