Also, I believe that the money spent is probably more of a random correlation than LSAT to 1L scores. Anyone could spend $1000 on a course, but a $700 course might prepare you better. There is no proof the more expensive one causes better grades. There's also the factors of how many books one buys, at what price. I bought all mine used on amazon, so they were alot cheaper, meaning I spent a relatively low amount of money, but my preparation yielded great results, but we digress.
What concerns me is you still, after all of these posts, cannot seem to defend your claim that
Rocketman11 wrote:The LSAT has almost nothing to do with intelligence, and has even less to do with law school.
Any test that you can throw money at to do better on ceases to become a test of intellect.
How long are we going to have to wait to hear your explanation for the assertion that LSAT has "even less" than "almost nothing" to do with Law School performance?