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LunarChild

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  1. I don’t think you can really go wrong (provided finances are not a concern). I did my masters before applying to law school and I don’t regret it at all. It made me focus on what kind of law I might be interested and made me understand myself in a way that I don’t think I would have had I not gone to do my masters. If you do go and do your masters first, I hope you don’t feel like you’re wasting time. The only way this would be wasted is if you had no interest in the topic, which you’ve already stated is not the case. I’m not an admissions agent so I can’t say for sure, but I doubt that having a masters degree will have a negative impact on your future law school application in any way either. That being said, if the only reason you’re interested in doing your masters is because you’re worried you won’t get into law school, then it feels premature if you haven’t even applied yet. Sure, the law school admissions sometimes feels like a black box, but you have a few things going for you (including the drive to go back and complete a second undergraduate degree! Go you!) and you haven’t even taken the LSATs yet. Focus on knocking the LSATs out of the park for now and forget about everything else. That should be your #1 priority. I wouldn’t lose hope just yet! I hope this helps even a little bit.
  2. Everyone lives life different and no way is really wrong - barring of course illegal activity, but I assume if you're posting on this forum that you're not interested in that. You decide for yourself. If your finances don't allow for it, or you don't want to and your parents are happy to have you then stay where you are. If not and you can leave, then go. You decide how you want to live your life. I've had friends that lived with their parents until marriage and others that moved out in their teens. Neither set is any less amazing than the other. If, however, you do want to move out then the only advice I can give you is to make a plan. Maybe meet with a financial advisor and build a plan to get your finances in order. If you want to increase your income, network and see how you can take your career to the next level. Just remember that you are where you are now, just for now.
  3. Definitely take a look at the Powerscore bibles and 7Sage. Both amazing resources and depending on your learning style, one may be better than the other for you. 7Sage has videos for all the lessons, which is great if you're a visual and auditory learner. It's also great because it gives you access to a whole bunch of practice tests. Powerscore is of course the tried and true method and has been around a very long time. Great if you're more of a reader.
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