I'm a firm believer that with a proper plan of attack, rest, and decent reading speed, you can get a 180 on the LSAT. My initial diagnostic test was a 148 - I ended up taking the LSAT 4 times afterwards. I didn't have any study plan for my first 2 LSATs (I was inconsistent, sat down saying I'd study for the next 3 hours, but then between scrolling on Instagram and watching YouTube videos, I would get maybe 30 minutes of honest studying done. I scored 156 and 159 respectively.)
That said, for my third and fourth LSATs, I took the time to sit down and identify all of my weaknesses (mental stamina, question types, weird logic games, etc.) and work on those weaknesses. My third LSAT I ended up scoring 160, and 2 months later I scored a 170. From my PTs prior to the actual LSAT, I knew that my weakest point was the Reading Comprehension section. I simply could not get read all four passages in the section with good comprehension (I tried reading books on speed reading, etc. but that didn't work. I'm pretty sure reading skills are slowly built through constant and gradual activity.) My reading skills have always been poor, and I have pretty bad memory. Therefore, I just aimed to score perfect on all the sections and the 3/4 passages in the RC section that I could actually get through. I ended up achieving that, but my reading speed prevented me from the 180 - I simply could not magically increase my reading speed + comprehension in 2 months (what makes it worse is that the final passage was worth 8 questions in the January LSAT LOL.)
Anyways, the point of this is you can definitely do it. HOWEVER, do not underestimate reading speed (I believe this is the key to achieving a 180. If you are not already a decently fast reader WITH comprehension, a 180 is nearly impossible.)
The entire test is just like a puzzle with predetermined patterns. Find those patterns, some will be harder than others - but that's your job to identify which ones are hard for you, and train your brain to dismantle them. If you have any questions shoot me a message, I'm glad to give you insight on what worked for me.
P.S. Do not underestimate mental stamina and your mental state. Listen to your body when you are studying (I am a naturally anxious person, so I overthink a lot of things. When I began my final attempt at the LSAT, I made sure to take days off when I didn't feel like studying. I also took lots of walks and tried meditating 5mins a day when I wanted. And the week before the LSAT, I didn't do any studying - MAYBE one or two games or a RC passage, if I got super anxious, but I would stop immediately after. I just played video games, watched movies, and played virtual party games with my friends on discord LOL. That helped me keep calm during the actual test when my proctor disconnected, and I encountered one of the most confusing science passages in the RC section. If on the off chance, you're a worry rat like me, just take a breath. The solution to the test is simple if you have a plan - all you have to do is execute.)