Maybe you’re on the fence here…
After all, is it REALLY NECESSARY to pay for unlimited writing help?
In my opinion if you want to be a "top gun" law school student and have your best shot at a promising career, yes it is!
And look, writing may not intimidate you the way it did when you were an undergrad. But that's research-related or argument-based writing. It’s NOT the type of writing that gets you into a good law school! In fact these types of essays can be MUCH HARDER than academic writing because they’re PERSONAL in nature.
(It’s like the difference between telling some hot guy or girl directions to the coffee shop… Vs telling them they light your soul on fire!)
Even if you have a humanities background it can be super tricky to write in the first person… To make one of your own personal stories the subject matter…
While STILL making it professional and impressive enough to present yourself as a great law school candidate (for whoever reads it first).
On top of that it’s common to have a bit of “imposter syndrome” about your resumes. Are your experiences sufficient to impress law school admission officers? And even if so, how can we highlight these experiences without making you
seem needy, self-pitying, naive, arrogant, or otherwise completely clueless?
I’ll tell you right now that most pre-laws are VERY POOR at this type of writing (when they first come in the door). And when I see someone who's a great writer already it definitely stands out…. I'd say fewer than 10% of the drafts we get are “pretty good” as is.
So most of them are not okay at all.
Do you want to be the one turning in essays that are “okay,” or worse, “NOT okay?”
Or do you want to turn in the essay that STANDS ABOVE THE STACK? I think we all know the answer to that question…