Thanks for the responses, everyone. I have checked lawschoolnumbers and noticed that a lot people with similar GPAs and LSATS weren't having as much luck for BC. Considering my GPA is towards the bottom of their middle 50% range, that's understandable but a little surprising considering that my LSAT is one point above the range. Again, thanks for the additional insight.
1 point above the range is nothing. The LSAT standard deviation is 7 points. 1 point is measurement error.
LSATs at or near median are not always attractive. If the school's LSATs are 160, 162, 165, 165, 165, 165, 167, the median is 165 and 4 LSATs are at median, but it has to admit 6 above-median LSATs to pull the median up to 166 (or 5, if the median is rounded-up). If the LSATs are 160, 162, 164, 165, 166, 166, 166, the median is also 165, but only 1 LSAT is at median; in this case, the school has only to admit 2 above-median LSATs to pull the median up to 166 (or just 1, if the median is rounded-up). In both scenarios the LSATs add up to the same, so the one model class isn't "more competitive" than the other.
Note, however, that the 25th and 75th percentile range is wider in the fewer-at-median distribution (162 to 165 versus 162 to 166). So, schools with wider 25th and 75th percentile LSAT ranges are less median-friendly and probably more splitter-friendly.