I was being a little tongue in cheek. I think the important thing is to find your own method of relaxation and leisure outside of books and academics. A lot of issues that come up in law school can be dealt with through a little introspection and self awareness on your part, and to remember that while you are there to study and achieve results and learning, you are also there to have an enjoyable experience. Socializing with your peers outside of the academic bubble can be a great way to detox and laugh about common struggles and talk about other things other than school (hopefully). Do not be shy to befriend people outside of law school either.
An important issue that I'd also like to turn your mind to, and one that many law students and lawyers struggle with, is mental health. Alcohol and other methods of relaxation can tie directly into this. If you feel like your mental health is being affected in law school, do not be afraid to talk to someone about it, and to seek out resources and accommodations from the school to help you mitigate and recover from the negative place you are in. Keep your peers, professors, friends and family in the loop and do not isolate yourself.
Always try to remember why you are in law school and what you did to get there. The school admitted you for a reason. You deserve to be there just as much as the next person. Imposter syndrome is a very real challenge that many students face and it is important to really take a step back and look at the big picture when you feel this way.
A lot of challenges you face in law school are mental. Everyone has different ways they cope with mental and physical challenges. Do what you think is best for you. But always remember that your peers are just as lost or ignorant as you are (even though they do not show it), and that you are all in this journey together. It can be a beautiful and once in a lifetime journey. Make the best use of it.
Like you noted, there are several schools that have some kind of specialized institute devoted to Law and Technology, but many of these are either narrowly focused (i.e. IP) or simply don't do very much.
Based on your interests, I'd suggest that you investigate the University of Ottawa as a potential option. uO is launching this initiative this year: https://techlaw.uottawa.ca/aisociety, which you might have the chance to be involved in as a student. Michael Geist is one of the premier law and tech experts in Canada in a range of topics, including privacy: https://www.michaelgeist.ca/tech-law-topics/