Elenadu wrote:147, 155, 153. After Two years -159.
I have been always good with any types of tests, and any time I showed the result that was above average.
I believe, that it was the arrogance that was whispering in my ear that I could always do better than anyone. LSAT test was very different from the other tests: each time I was taking it, I had a panic attack, I couldn’t move to the next question, since every answer had to be perfect, and I’ve been losing the precious seconds and minutes. The very much desirable high score was flashing in my mind, which was very distracting. I kept thinking about the law schools that I was planning to get in. With each attempt, I just kept angrily jumping at the test over and over again.
After the two- years’ break I reviewed my approach to taking LSAT. My English got better, so did my speed of my reading. I learned how to push myself to move to the other question, even if I had some doubts. I taught myself to think about the questions, not about the score or about the prospective Law Schools.
your first paragraph needs rewording. panic isn't a good reason; it shows weakness. you don't want admissions thinking you'll panic every time you see a client/ court