I came into law with a policing background and strong interest in Crim. Have somewhat diversified my interests knowing how much a C in 1L could dampen those chances as well as trying to accommodate - as much as one can starting out in law - that the demands on my personal time are significantly more than I expected when I chose to pursue law.
Part of my not applying is knowing I will have to address it in interviews and being unsure if the instant change in demeanour and rapport won't tank the interview or make it/me memorable for the wrong reasons.
Have you talked to your law school's career office? I think you can add an addendum to your transcript explaining the circumstances. Your school might be able to provide it. That way you won't need to discuss it in your cover letter and hopefully nobody will ask you about it in an interview (since it's a sensitive topic). You should definitely apply for all the jobs that you're interested in. Your grades in 2L show significant improvement. Students apply for jobs with worse grades all the time.
It should be noted that the LSAT is a standardized aptitude assessment test, not a multiple choice exam for an undergraduate course primarily designed to assess your information retention and recall abilities within the scope of a certain subject area. While certain broad strategies you may have learned during your undergraduate to facilitate multiple choice exam taking may be cross applicable to the LSAT (for example, disqualifying incorrect answer choices first before comparing two or three likely correct answer choices), not all will be.
As someone who also completed a degree in criminology before applying to and receiving an offer of admission to Osgoode amongst other schools, I can promise you absolutely no class material you may have covered and internalized will be relevant to the LSAT; the LSAT assesses test takers' analytical and logical reasoning abilities, as well as their level of reading comprehension. This means that you must develop an understanding of how the LSAT will assessee your analytical and logical reasoning abilities, as well as your reading comprehension level to do well on the test; any substantive knowledge you may have about the topics or subjects covered within LSAT questions across each section of the test will not help you.
2 months; in my personal opinion; is not enough time to sufficiently study for the LSAT, except for persons who- following multiple diagnostics- can consistently attain scores in the mid 160's to low 170's. Take a diagnostic LSAT (under timed conditions which mirror those on test day) to determine what level of understanding of the test you are starting from.
Hm, to work 40-50 hours per week it means to work 8-9 hours per day (except weekends). Think that it is pretty easy, the majority of world work with such schedule. However, it is very important that these house would be profitable. As a boss, for me it is very important aspect. I always try to improve our profit and to do work in our company more pleasant. It helps me to review schedules and communication in our team, but is very important for every community, even for employees.