jdhopeful11 wrote:This is the clincher of why accommodations would hurt more than help in some cases:
Candidates who seek additional test time on scored sections of the test should pay particular attention to the following:
* If you receive additional test time as an accommodation for your condition, LSAC will send a statement with your Credential Assembly Service (CAS) or LSAT Law School Reports advising that your score(s) should be interpreted with great sensitivity and flexibility.
* Scores earned with additional test time are reported individually and will not be averaged with standard-time scores or other nonstandard-time scores.
* Percentile ranks of nonstandard-time scores are not available and will not be reported.
In other words, forget about being a high LSAT, low GPA splitter. If you can't bring up their LSAT numbers and if you are bringing down their GPA numbers, you can't get in.
or am I misinterpreting what that says?