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AutumnBleed last won the day on March 27

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About AutumnBleed

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  1. Admissions are still going on, so until you get a rejection - have hope!
  2. Are you really upset at people replying with humour and honesty to your inquiry? You asked if you could make it to corporate law on Bay Street with your "plan". You got your response that it would be quite difficult, if not impossible, to do so. If you're too delusional to realize that and instead decide it's time to throw a little hissy-fit, then you will not fare well in the legal profession and I would suggest you click the X of your browser.
  3. If you want to go somewhere other than uOttawa, then yes firm accepting uOttawa will negatively impact your chances at any other law school because they will be able to see you firm accepted and take you out of their consideration. If uOttawa is your top choice and you don't want to see if other schools accept you, then firm accepting doesn't make a difference.
  4. I stated that prior. Your cGPA, L2, and B2 will be calculated by OLSAS that all law schools you apply to will receive/be given.
  5. In terms of calculation, your school's GPA will be aggregated to an OLSAS's GPA. This is to create a standardized OLSAS GPA, which usually is lower than your schools cGPA. Please refer to this link. With this standardized GPA, you also get - surprise surprise - a standardized B2/L2 that each school will refer to. You can refer to Ryn's Law School Application Assistant (Calculator and Admission Predictor). If you input your grades, it'll spit out your OLSAS cGPA, L2, and B2 that all law schools you apply to will receive. The numbers you get on Ryn's calculator is only an approximation, for most it's spot on with very little deviation to the actual OLSAS calculation that will happen when you actually apply to law schools.
  6. Not familiar with this years cycle/schedule of tests. But, I do know that not all test centers provide room for each LSAT. For example, I know that UofT St. George was not available for the 2018 June LSAT - but, it was available for the 2018 September LSAT. I believe that LSAC does have an accurate page as to each test center and for what test they facilitate, which you can find here.
  7. If you wrote it prior and got a 156, you know how much time you put into studying to get that (I'm hoping you had a diagnostic cold test score to see how much you jumped). Use that to gauge whether the new timeline you have in mind is enough. It also depends on what you used to study last time, everyone is different. I personally found the LSAT trainer by Mike Kim and 7sage videos to help a lot. But, YMMV 🤷‍♂️ Good luck!
  8. Take a diagnostic test on the weekend, like timed and everything (use an LSAT Proctor, on YouTube + 7sage). Grab any self-LSAT study book, doesn't really matter which one, but I personally enjoyed The LSAT Trainer by Mike Kim as it also came with a variable schedule. Go through a chapter per weekend (each chapter is pretty short, cap it at like 1.5hrs max per weekend).
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