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Tagger

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Tagger last won the day on February 5

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  1. Too late? You have plenty of time - you won't be in law school for at least two years. Take a diagnostic and see how things go, but don't feel pressured to write the LSAT so soon.
  2. I would be very surprised if you didn't get in with those stats.
  3. Most schools only allow admissions appeals on procedural grounds. Based on your post history, your English writing skills may have played a part in your rejection. You may want to reach out to the admissions staff after the cycle concludes to get their feedback on your application. Take the day off to do something you enjoy, and keep your head up.
  4. You should still be eligible to apply everywhere this fall. Schools typically require you to complete at least three years of undergrad before you matriculate, not before you apply.
  5. Some schools allow you to do this, but you'll be busy enough in 1L that it wouldn't be a productive use of your time. Most 1L students take 6-7 courses per semester, and once you're in the thick of it, you won't want to take another.
  6. You went through this process last year. Why would you need to ask for a friend? If I seem hostile towards you, it's because your story doesn't add up. You've: referred to your own school incorrectly asked a fellow 1L questions about your school's social atmosphere that you should already know been unusually interested in the LSAT and applications for someone who's finished 1L shown that you don't understand how grading or the application process works claimed that you went from working as a fast-food manager, relying on student loans and exploiting a food bank to having a mortgage and supporting dependents while attending Osgoode If I'm wrong about all of this, I'd be happy to apologize, but I'm sure you can understand why I'm wary of what you post.
  7. Aren't you already done 1L at Osgoode? The OLSAS deadline is always at 11:59PM on November 1st and there's no advantage to submitting early.
  8. The honest answer is that I'm not you, so I don't know - it depends on your own aptitude for the test. Move onto the next step when you're ready, not based on a timeline you've set for yourself. That said, your diagnostic is a 154, so you may not need to spend as much time drilling. Your accuracy should tell you when you're ready to move onto the next step.
  9. Depends on the individual, but I'd say 2-4 months if you have a reasonable diagnostic score. 1-2 months to drill, 1 month to do sections and review, and the final month to do full tests. I laid it out step-by-step because OP took the real exam while scoring in the 140s, but not everyone needs to go through each step.
  10. If you hadn't mentioned it, l wouldn't have been able to tell that English is your second language. Your English is great.
  11. If this kind of mindset is what you need to improve your score, then you should use it, because increasing your LSAT score by 30+ points is no small feat. Good luck.
  12. You have a good attitude, good reasons for wanting to attend law school, and a solid appreciation of the potential risks. That's all anyone can really ask for.
  13. PSLOC terms are relatively standardized, and there's not much room for negotiation. Go with Scotiabank's $135K PSLOC at prime and don't worry about it.
  14. I know this is a new phenomenon at this point in your academic career, but from now on, get comfortable with the prospect of making decisions without the full picture. And for what it's worth, you received a decision from Osgoode - you got waitlisted, which doesn't mean that they'll eventually find you a spot. This will sometimes require you to take gambles; that's life.
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