Once the decision to enroll in a law school preparation course has been made its necessary to think carefully about what you want to get out of it. Law Schools are not for students who just want to listen
effortlessly. If that is your intention this course is not for you. Law schools have preparation courses in interactive formats. The law supplements and a series of lectures in a large lecture hall include useful information, they do not afford the opportunities for students to know whether they actually understand and are able synthesize the information presented to them. After all, many law students can attest to at least one experience where they thought they had a firm grasp of a class or subject until they took the exam or received the grade.
The role of a Law School is not just to inform, but to also serve a characteristic role in helping students to understand their strengths and weaknesses before beginning law school.
And to then teach you to capitalize on your strengths and improve upon your weaknesses. Law Schools will improve your performance regardless of your experience or ability.
Inevitably, you will be engulfed with information from various sources. The sources may be reliable or they might not be. But, it’s no going to help you by gaining information about the law generally, or law school specifically. What will help you to make the most of your law school experience is learning what to do with
all the information you receive and to start building you own skill sets and tactics that others have not even thought about.
If you are seeking ways to gain a competitive edge and to get the maximum out of the law school experience, or to just unlock some of the secrets of the type of teaching the law school doing—then this is the right time to get into Law school with your subject.