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    Can I cancel my scores? How do I know if I am ready for the LSAT? Get the answers to these questions and more right here.

  • How important are my LSAT scores?

    Law schools use your percentile ranking to determine where your score places you in comparison to your competition. More than 50 percent of test takers receive scores between 145 and 159, although this range represents less than one–quarter of the possible scaled scores. A score of 160 or above would put you in an elite group. You may take the LSAT no more than three times in any two–year period, and the scores remain on your record for five years. Most top law schools average multiple LSAT scores.

    Can I cancel my scores?

    Yes. You can cancel your LSAT scores at the test center by completing the score cancellation section on the LSAT answer sheet. You can also cancel your scores by sending a written cancellation request to LSAC within six calendar days of the test. Score reports will reflect that your score was cancelled at your request.

    How do I know if I am ready for the LSAT?

    Try our free LSAT practice test, which includes a full–length practice test. When you finish the practice test you'll get a complete score report detailing your strengths and weaknesses. If you are satisfied with your results, then you may be ready. If you feel that you still need help, check out The Princeton Review's test preparation options, or call us at 888-955-4600.

    Once I have taken the test, how do I get help with the admissions process?

    We know the law school admissions process can be intimidating and time–consuming. Our Admissions Consulting Program can help. An experienced Princeton Review admissions consultant will personally guide you through the entire process, helping you to identify the law schools that are right for you, craft and edit your essays, update your resume, and market yourself as a top candidate. Call 888-955-4600 for more information.

    Where can I get more information about the LSAT?

    You can contact us here at The Princeton Review by calling 888-955-4600. Or you can contact the LSAC at 215-968-1001 or www.lsac.org.