Finding a job after law school doesn’t have to be a stressful ordeal. Give yourself a leg up on the competition, and start networking now. Today on the show, special guest Rachel Gezerseh, author of The Law Career Playbook, offers aspiring lawyers her best tips on how to network before and during law school. Then, Nathan and Ben tackle another logical reasoning question from PrepTest 73. A student shares how she got her university to expunge an F from her transcript. And the guys check out a listener-recommended app for reading and listening to books for free.
What do you want to know about law school, student loan debt, and lawyer salaries? Next week, Ben and Nathan interview Judy the YouTube Lawyer. Send your questions to email@example.com before March 29!
LSAT Demon is now in the App Store! Download the iPhone app and start practicing on the go. As always, if you like the show and want to get more from the Thinking LSAT community, check out the links below. You can connect with other folks studying for the LSAT and get more useful resources from Nathan and Ben.
3.30.2022 — March LSAT scores released
4.27.2022 — June LSAT registration deadline
4.29.2022 — April LSAT begins
5.18.2022 — April LSAT scores released
6.10.2022 — June LSAT begins
Trial attorney, adjunct law professor, and author of The Law Career Playbook, Rachel Gezerseh stops by to answer listener questions about becoming a practicing attorney. Rachel offers expert advice on networking before and during law school, finding your best-fit legal job, and negotiating salary. You can find Rachel on her social platforms listed below.
Facebook: Rachel Gezerseh
Linkedin: Rachel Gezerseh
An LSAT Demon tutoring student recently reported drastic inconsistencies between their practice test scores and their official test scores. It turns out that this student was habitually pausing their practice tests to think about hard questions. Spoiler: You can’t do that on the official test. If you want your official score to resemble your practice scores, then you need to “practice how you play.” Take your practice tests seriously, and don’t allow yourself to cheat.
A critic tries to argue that a new civic building cannot fulfill its purpose because it’s far from the center of the city. But what exactly is the “purpose” of a civic building? And just how “far” away is this new building anyway? The argument is weak, and the guys pull no punches as they tear it apart. Try this question on your own here, and then listen to Ben and Nathan’s explanation.
Listener Jennifer thanks the guys for their advice on appealing for the removal of poor undergraduate grades. She contacted her university’s registrar and requested that an F be expunged from her record because she had been hospitalized during the final exam. After reviewing Jennifer’s request, the school approved the expungement. If you are in a similar situation, Nathan and Ben suggest picking up the phone!
If you want to expand your vocabulary and improve your reading comprehension skills, read more books! After taking this advice to heart, listener Angi began using the free app Libby. Libby connects to public libraries, so you can access digital and audio books for free on your phone or tablet. All you need is a library card.