Transferring from one law school to another is like painting a delicate and complicated panorama, moving from one scene (one’s current law school) to a new one (the law school of one’s dreams). There are the technical elements, sure: certain methods and steps must be done at certain, specific times, and in certain ways. Failing to follow these can make colors sag and smear, destroying all that’s done to that point. In law school, that’s a lifetime of academic preparation.
As with all works of art, of course, there’s an artistic element as well. So, it’s not enough to simply submit papers and files on time. What is done must be done so that it’s pleasing to those who see it: the admissions committee. Like all former novices, the authors made mistakes. These mistakes cost them time, money, and maybe even acceptance possibilities. The transfer process is full of quirks that a noviceany novicewill not see coming. With this book new students will be prepared, and will prepare their own works of art. After years of effort and sacrifice, don’t ruin a portrait with needless errors. Instead, students can create the masterpiece that will get them into the law school of their dreams.
|Publisher:||Fine Print Press, The|
|Product dimensions:||5.90(w) x 8.90(h) x 0.40(d)|
About the Author
Andrew Carrabis played collegiate NCAA baseball and, after graduation, worked as a high school teacher. He earned an MBA from Lynn University and an Executive Certificate of Negotiation from the University of Notre Dame. Andrew completed his 1L year ranked third out of 137 students at Florida A&M University College of Law. Andrew served as an intern clerk for the Honorable Paul G. Hyman, Chief Judge with the United States Bankruptcy Court, Southern District of Florida. He subsequently transferred to the University of Florida Levin College of Law, where he served as the Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Technology Law & Policy, Executive Research Editor for the Florida Journal of International Law, and Executive Articles Editor for the Entertainment Law Review.
Seth Haimovitch played basketball and graduated with honors from the University of Florida with a Bachelor's degree in Sport Management, where he also earned a Master's degree in the same program. Seth completed his 1L year ranked second out of 137 students at Florida A&M University School of Law. He subsequently transferred to the University of Florida Levin College of Law, where he served as a research editor for the Entertainment Law Review.