InGoodFaith wrote:iceicebaby wrote:Well I'm not some kid in college or some recent graduate living at home with nothing but time for studying for the LSAT. I work a full-time paralegal job and just can never have the time to give the proper attention to studying. I've realized that after taking it twice and after two LSAT classes, the only way I would continue to improve would be quitting my job entirely and studying for two months almost as a full-time job. But this is not an option since I can't just stop working. I know there are many people that have a lot going on in their lives but still find time to study on the LSAT, but I am just not able to give it the attention it would need to bolster my score in my current capacity. So yes, I guess I give up at this point but I'm 25 going on 26 and just need to go to law school. It's what I want to do and I have legal experience that confirms this desire.
This is bull. I work a full time job as well and still carved a ton of time out of my nights and weekends to study for the LSAT. Sure, I was exhausted and it was tough to get through the day at work, but that's just what you have to do to score well on the LSAT.
Let me explain what I bolded above further:
I work 60-70 hours a week, or 12-14 hours a day, and many times on the weekend. It's a bit difficult to do anything like study for the LSAT when you go to work at 9 AM and don't leave until 9 PM to 11 PM every day. My weekends are also just a joke when they are filled with work or other things I didn't have time to do during the week. That is all I'm saying, relax. I know people do it, I'm just not one of them. This point is moot anyway; I won't be able to retake, which is why I said "no retake responses" in my OP.