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andee19

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About andee19

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  1. When I said grades, I was referring solely to the GPA. "Comparatively, it seems reasonable to expect yourself to gain admission from the waitlist (given current grades)" - I merely stated that given the difference in LSAT scores, I assume Timmies will gain admission from the waitlist (unlike myself, who received direct admission)
  2. My grades are nearly identical to yours (my LSAT is 165) and I was granted admission in December 2017. Comparatively, it seems reasonable to expect yourself to gain admission from the waitlist (given current grades)
  3. 164+ would have circumvented the waitlist. You lsat as it currently stands will likely result in admission from the waitlist.
  4. Good chances. I’m surprised you are not off already.
  5. 4.0 after drops/153 LSAT/MA

    You have a reasonable chance. Remedy: retake the LSAT (you are in what many would consider a good position given that you are one successful test away from automatic admission to many schools)
  6. Consider: 1. If you do your homework neither school should be too difficult for you to attain a respectable GPA. 2. Prestige is irrelevant for Canadian law school admissions. As such, the decision should rely nearly exclusively on your interest in the respective programs offered and issues surrounding the quality of life related to both schools.
  7. Good GPA. An LSAT score of at least 160 should give you good chances.
  8. I have no idea about indices in your year, but if you consider previous posts within the accepted thread, my index is not much of an outlier (and by no means the lowest).
  9. I'm a UBC student. My GPA is available online.
  10. Yes, regular category. Like many people, I believe you are overestimating the difficulty of getting into UBC law. Many people who have been admitted have indices around 90. My GPA was 80.5% and LSAT was 165.
  11. Not necessarily, Many people with lower indexes have already been admitted. My index was 90 and I was admitted on Dec. 1 (one week after applying).
  12. I never dismissed it as not being a factor. In addition, the amount of study time lost would be the same regardless of what I study. Seven hours per week is trivial. Consider this: If you studied for only seven hours per week, would you consider that to be a substantial amount of preparation?
  13. Diagnostic: 140; Real: 165. All because I taught myself propositional logic.
  14. I have taken the ferry every weekend since September. Regardless of whether you study while in transit, travel between the two cities is somewhat feasible, taking approximately 3.5 hours from UBC to DT Vicoria. Consider this: whatever your decision, amount of study time lost is trivial and should not be a factor.
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