If you took a disclosed test, you will also have access to test disclosure materials.
By default, your score is released only to you and the law schools to which you have applied. During the registration process, you can request that your score also be released to other law schools (as well as agencies or individuals working on the law schools’ behalf and other eligible programs related to legal education) through the Candidate Referral Service or to the prelaw advisor at your undergraduate school. (Receiving LSAT scores enables prelaw advisors to improve their advisory services, both to you and to all students and alumni of your college.)
Your score will not be released to any other person (including a parent, spouse, friend, etc.).
- Score-reporting policies are subject to change at any time.
- LSAC will not honor requests for partial score reports.
Contesting Your Score
If you wish to verify or contest the machine scoring of your answer sheet, you may request to have your answer sheet rescored by hand.
Predictive Power of the LSAT
The LSAT compares very favorably with admission tests used in other graduate and professional fields of study; however, like any admission test, the LSAT is not a perfect predictor of law school performance.
Your LSAT score is an integral part of your law school application, but remember: it is only one of several factors that law schools consider when determining which applicants to admit. Many unmeasurable qualities also contribute to your ability to succeed in law school, including motivation, obstacles overcome, past accomplishments, and leadership skills. Highlight these qualities in your application’s personal statement.