Married. She's planning on medical school... so it'll be busy I guess. Currently she works overnights and I work days so it can't be much worse than that. We were also both in the Marine Corps so have gone months without seeing each other. I know we'll be fine, but I anticipate some suckage. That said, law school sounds way easier than med school.
ETA: not planning anything, we'll just role with the punches. There is a good chance our schools will be an hour or so apart, and I am anticipating being the commuter. My main concern is making time for the dog lol.
That's crazy, and I have great respect for couples that that pull off the long distance. My parents are both Air Force and were away from each other often. I simply couldn't imagine. This is why my SO and I are planning to move in together wherever it is that I end up choosing for LS. We decided we wanted to hold off on marriage till after law school because spending our first year of marriage together while Ill still be new to the stresses of law school sounds like an awful idea. But I don't know if moving in together appears to be an "extreme" of some sort. I come from a family conservative Christian background so it isn't the most popular idea, but I frankly don't want to jump in because everyone else is telling me getting married is the best way to "quench the thirst."
He will be finished with his degree by May and plans to work from home while I'm in school. (He's IT/ Networking Security)
It wasn't that bad as we were both reservists, but we did both deploy, and also went away for 2-3 weeks over the summers at different times which sucked.
As far as living together goes... I'd recommend it, certainly before marriage. I know she barely can stand living with me, its definitely something you want to do first. We got married after dating for 6+ years, and living together for about 5 years, so it really doesn't feel any different. We definitely will try to avoid living "apart" for any extended periods of time, though I have an interest in ANG Aviation after law school, which would require a year of school in another state, but that's a long way off.