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Law School Glendale AZ

Getting into law school requires hard work and dedication because competition is fierce. Usually there are more applicants than seats, so your objective is to stand out. Law school application requirements include LSAT, high GPA score and a well-rounded personal statement essay. Don’t ever get discouraged and apply to many different law schools. Here you will find some useful tips that will help. Please scroll down for more information and access to the universities in Glendale, AZ listed below.

Glendale Community College - AZ
(623) 845-3333
6000 West Olive Avenue
Glendale, AZ
Tuition
Full-Time In-State Tuition Costs : $1734
Full-Time Non-Resident Tuition Costs : $6894
School Information
Type of Institution : Two-Year college
Institutional Designation : Public—State and Local

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Apollo College - Phoenix, Inc.
(602) 433-1333
2701 West Bethany Home Roa
Phoenix, AZ

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Universal Technical Institute - Phoenix, AZ
(602) 264-4164
3121 West Weldon Avenue
Phoenix, AZ

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International Institute of the Americas - Phoenix, AZ II
(602) 242-6265
6049 North 43rd Avenue
Phoenix, AZ

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Apollo College - Westside, Inc.
602-433-1333 Ext. 251
2701 West Bethany Home Road
Phoenix, AZ

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Midwestern University - Glendale Campus
(623) 572-3215
19555 North 59th Avenue
Glendale, AZ

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Arizona Automotive Institute
(800) 528-0717
6829 North 46th Avenue
Glendale, AZ

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American Indian College Of The Assemblies Of God, Inc.
(602) 944-3335
10020 North 15th Avenue
Phoenix, AZ
Tuition
Full-Time Area Tuition Costs : $5280
School Information
Type of Institution : Four-Year college
Institutional Designation : Private—Religious

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Chamberlain College of Nursing - Phoenix Campus
602-331-2720 or Toll-Free: 888-556-8CCN (8226)
2149 W. Dunlap Avenue
Phoenix, AZ

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DeVry University - Phoenix
602-870-9222 Ext 460
2149 West Dunlap
Phoenix, AZ
Tuition
Tuition Costs : $13810
School Information
Type of Institution : Comprehensive higher education system
Institutional Designation : Private—Proprietary

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Getting into Law School

By Aryeh Cohen-Wade

Do you enjoy argument for argument’s sake? Do images of Sam Waterston flit through your dreams? Do you want to put off the working life for a few more years? Law school may be for you…or you may just be lazy, belligerent, and obsessed with TNT. Figure out how to

draw the distinction below, then learn about applying and making the most of law school once you’re there.

To Sue Or Not To Sue

Law school’s not for everyone. As a preliminary litmus test, keep in mind that you’ll only be successful in law school if you truly want to be there. Here are some other factors to consider before dropping $30 on that LSAT book.

Undergrad background

No major preempts you from getting into law school, but the most common undergraduate majors for applicants are political science, history, and English. That said, a major that departs from the norm can help set an applicant apart. Majoring in science or engineering can be a big plus since patent and intellectual property law often requires some basic scientific knowledge.

What’s it really like?

The consensus: not super fun. The workload in your first year is heavier and more homogenous than undergrad, the atmosphere is much more competitive, and there’s less community. And while it’s possible to float through college without any real goals and still not feel completely worthless, law school is more of a means to an end—messing around is not really a viable option. On the flipside, much of the material is incredibly interesting, and when compared to many jobs (i.e., i-banking) the workload is not too insane. But, in the end, if you’re looking to prolong the salad days of college, law school isn’t the answer.

How much does it cost?

Tuition varies widely, with the top private schools charging between $30,000 and $40,000 a year, and the top public schools around $20,000. Financial aid is generally available, but you will probably have to take out loans to cover the rest. The good news is that top New York firms offer starting salaries of $180,000 a year plus bonus. However, keep in mind that the median starting income for law school grads is “only” $59,000.

What if I don’t want to be a lawyer?

A law degree can be useful for someone who doesn’t want to be a practicing lawyer. Interested in going into politics? Of the 535 members of Congress, 198 have a law degree. Legal academia appeals to those wanting a professor’s lifestyle but not a professor’s crummy pay. A law degree can also be very helpful in various business positions, such as management consulting. In general, it can increase the salary potential of jobs that don’t tacitly require a JD.

Application Time

After deciding to take the plunge, it’s time to apply. Here’s a quick checklist:

1) LSAT score
2) Undergrad transcript
3) Personal statement
4) Letters of recommendation (2 or 3)
5) Dean’s letter (not always required)

LSAT Score + GPA: The Magic Formula

The LSAT evaluates rea...

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