Jump to content


  • Content Count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

10 Neutral

About legallybound

  • Rank

Recent Profile Visitors

The recent visitors block is disabled and is not being shown to other users.

  1. Thank you for sharing! If you don't mind me asking, which law school do you go to?
  2. Super exciting to post this: Accepted!!! L2: 3.89 LSAT: 161 Lots of ECs, few internships, decent PS and filled out the optional statement. Currently finishing up my last year of undergrad as well!
  3. Accepted! cGPA: 3.63 L2: 3.86 LSAT: 161 Applied general and currently in fourth year. Good luck to all those waiting!!
  4. I just want to echo everyone else on here, thank you so much for taking the time to compile the data! I am waiting on an offer and this helps me adjust my expectations.
  5. Recommended time is AT LEAST 3 months before the LSAT test date. If you are applying this fall for law school, it will be best to start studying now and write in July/August so you can focus on your applications. Of course, study time is flexible and based on your diagnostic score. If you are starting above 150, then you may not need 6 months of studying. That being said, you also don't want to cram and should spend a healthy amount of hours, so maybe starting now can help you ease in. I personally started studying for the LSAT (properly and diligently) in May 2020 and wrote the August 2020 LSAT flex. Honestly, I wish I had more time to prepare because I felt I had more potential, but I don't necessarily have to re-write. Long story short, look into resources now. I recommend Powerscore bibles, Loophole for LR, and Manhattan Prep for RC. Do spend money on 7Sage as it enables you to make problem sets and write PTs digitally. It takes time to figure out what works well and what doesn't. You don't want to waste time doing that and focus more on having what you need and just practicing until test day. Hope that helps! Edit: If you are re-writing, then you probably don't need to spend 6 months. Nonetheless, ease into it. Start now. Get the right resources. Get the LSAT over and done with in the summer.
  6. Refer to this website: https://www.ouac.on.ca/guide/olsas-gpa-calculations/ It explains how it calculates your grades. You can also find a conversion table.
  7. I also have an index score above the 242 auto-admit threshold, but no offer yet. My incomplete final transcript has been received and everything is there other than a final transcript (which will be sent after winter grades). Hoping to hear something soon! #letmein2021
  8. So my transcript has been received and my grades were updated 1-2 days ago on OLSAS. Can this mean that law schools have also received my updated cGPA? Or should I not get my hopes up lol
  9. My transcript was received by OLSAS today. Can anyone provide some insights on how long it took OLSAS to update their GPA once the transcript was received? Thank you!
  10. Yes! You will be making a request through your institution to send it to OLSAS.
  11. So I was told to upload an unofficial transcript before my fall grades came in, so that is already checked off for me. I believe U of A will access my official transcripts on my behalf so that will check off the "official transcript" requirement. I agree with many comments above that the way they have categorized it is confusing.
  12. Official transcripts need to be provided by your university. Uploading your own transcript deems it to be an "unofficial transcript." If you are a student attending university in Alberta, then U of A will access your official transcripts through ApplyAlberta. If you are a student out of province, then your university must be the one to e-mail or mail transcripts with fall grades.
  • Create New...