I assumed shorter would be better.
Quote from: The Truth on December 01, 2007, 02:35:12 PMwhat about this?Dear Admissions Committee,I decided not to complete the LSAT on December 1, 2007 due to illness.Sincerely,TheTruthOther than the facts that its NOT the Truth, yea that seems fine.
what about this?Dear Admissions Committee,I decided not to complete the LSAT on December 1, 2007 due to illness.Sincerely,TheTruth
Your story sounds similar to mine.Luckily my first two sections were both games, and I honestly could not concentrate I was so ill. I made it through the games, but I just blanked out and could not finish them. It's really strange, but games were generally my strength but when I took them on test day (both times), they have been my weakpoint.At least with logical reasoning / reading comprehension, you can skip questions you're unsure of with little risk to your score. For games, if you don't fully comprehend one of them, it's almost as though that entire section will suffer. Sure, you can guess on some reasonably, but the questions are so dependent on the original setup that you're essentially out of luck if you don't have a strong initial grasp of the game. No use worrying about a test anymore. I'm not retaking it again even though I'm absolutely certain I could do better. Does anyone know if I have to inform schools that I canceled? Will it reflect poorly on my application if I don't mention the cancellation? I've already applied, and they'll get the notice from LSAC, but do I specifically need to notify them? How do you go about contacting them, do you just send off an email to all of the Dean of Admissions for the law schools you've applied to?