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**For overwhelmed 1Ls:** A comprehensive guide on how to study and do well in law school, while staying sane, from a successful T14 3L

Cross-posting in lawschooladmissions because so many incoming 1Ls are still posting on there...
Hi friends! 3L at UVA here. I recently put together these notes as part of some advice I was giving to our incoming 1Ls. Given the explosion of "holy crap I'm a 1L and am totally overwhelmed, help!" posts floating around the sub, I figured it might be helpful to share these tips with the rest of you. They should apply to any school, but check with your professors and/or older students if you're not sure. If you're reading this later in the semester, you can also check out advice I posted last year for the last month before finals and advice for taking the final exam itself. For the sake of establishing credibility, yes, I did very well in law school based on the approach outlined below. I've also received a ton of excellent advice from older students, my classmates, and the internet, which has been incorporated into my personal strategy over time. If you want further reading, this excellent collection of resources by moderator Hstrat is a great place to go next and includes sources that influenced my tips below.
Happy to turn this into a psuedo-AMA if you have questions!
Fellow 2/3Ls & grads - I welcome any comments, criticism, or additional suggestions you want to add!
Caveats/Intro
  • No advice is “correct” (including this), just suggestions to try for yourself
  • No one will ever see your notes/outlines/flashcards/etc, only the exam itself
  • Exam is 100% of your grade, so focus on that
    • Your entire semester should work backwards from the exam
    • Obviously if your syllabus says otherwise, adjust accordingly
Sleep/health/caffeine/drinking
  • Your physical and mental health are important for obvious human reasons
    • They are ALSO critically important for grades
  • 1L is a marathon, not a sprint
  • You WILL burnout eventually
    • The question is when, how bad, and how fast can you bounce back?
    • Delaying burnout and mitigating its intensity is key; health is critical to this
  • The increased brainpower, efficiency, and speed of being healthy, well-rested, and mentally/emotionally centered vastly outpaces any time “lost” from not studying more
  • Specifically: Sleep, exercise, diet, relaxation, reasonable levels of caffeine/alcohol/drugs
    • Sleep is absolute king here
    • An hour of sleep is more valuable than an hour of anything else, including studying, job applications, exercise, socializing, etc. because it makes all of those activities way betteeasier during the rest of the day
General life/social stuff
  • Warn your family, friends, partner, etc. that law school is really intense and that 1L Fall is by far the most important semester
    • It will NOT be that bad, but it’s wise to set their expectations low and have them be pleasantly surprised that you’re available, rather than be mad that you’re not available enough
    • They should be under the impression that your life will be 100% taken up by studying, until you’re comfortable enough with your schedule to inform them otherwise
  • Be nice to everyone, don’t start drama
    • This is all so much easier when you get along
    • Contribute to and take advantage of the support network!
    • Remember that every classmate will also be lawyer, in a very small world, and it’s better to be friends with the hiring partner, opponent, client, attorney general, judge, whatever than to have them remember when you tried to fight them on the softball field lol
Pacing/high-level overview
  • Common mistakes: burnout too early, or (less common) slack until the end
    • You CANNOT push yourself round the clock in the library all day every day all semester – literally nobody can keep up this pace forever
      • Every year people try this, burn themselves out, and get wrecked in finals
    • You should assume that you are totally average until 1L grades tell you otherwise
      • If you’re insecure that you’re not smart enough, you’re probably wrong (chances are you’re average)
      • If you’re overconfident because you think you’re smarter than everyone else, you’re also probably wrong (chances are you’re average too)
  • You need a plan, and it should be ambitious but reasonable
    • Plan for problems/interruptions/sickness/distraction
    • Leave slack in your schedule each week, and across the semester as a whole
  • Each hour of your time becomes more valuable the closer you get to finals
    • Thus, try to front-load tasks as much as possible without burning out
Work backwards from the exam
  • The exam is the only thing that matters
  • Repeat: THE EXAM IS THE ONLY THING THAT MATTERS
    • Plan the entire semester based on this realization
    • Cases are important for learning, but pretty unimportant for the exam
      • Repeat: they ARE important, just not while sitting in the exam
  • So start by figuring out: what does the exam look like?
    • NOTE: Check the format with your professor, on the off-chance that it’s different… but most will be like this:
    • A series of hypotheticals that you will need to analyze, often w/ little guidance, and write about in a Word doc for the professor (at some schools this may be done via special exam software but the content is the same)
    • Extreme time pressure
    • (Usually) open-book, open-note, even open-internet
    • Blind grading (professor has no idea who you are)
      • Notably, they also don't know whether you nailed a cold call or bombed it
    • Cases are used only for their key takeaway/rule, and maybe to analogize the most important facts to the exam hypo
      • At most you might say something like “Necessity is not a defense to murder (Dudley), so in this case John wouldn’t be able to raise it.”
      • Or something like, “The workers here are independent contractors, but unlike the anesthesiologists in Roessler, they don’t seem to have apparent authority.”
      • This kind of unofficial “citation” to a case is not only the maximum you’d have to do, it’s honestly more than most professors would expect or care about – you DO NOT have to even use cases to this degree
      • The point is, a few days/weeks from now, when you’re spending so much time learning cases, reflect back on these examples in this post, and realize how little information you’ll actually use from them on the exam
  • So, now that you know what the exam involves, what sorts of tools would probably help you during the exam?
    • A gigantic, well-organized document with all the information from the class, that you can CTRL-F to find things
      • This is an “outline”
    • Your raw class notes to CTRL-F in case you missed something
      • This is why you should take good notes
    • A shorter document laying out only the most important info as a reminder, that you can glance at quickly mid-exam
      • This is an “attack outline”
    • Other visual aids?
      • An excel database of cases w/ key info?
      • Flowcharts?
      • Other creative ideas?
    • Knowing your professor’s opinions, preferences, quirks
    • Practice: having done a very similar exam multiple times before
      • AKA “practice exams”
    • General familiarity with the content from constant exposure
      • AKA consistent studying and review all semester
  • What will probably NOT help you during the exam:
    • Memorization (because it’s open note)
    • Flashcards
    • Details of case facts
    • Full case briefs
    • In-depth reasoning of majority/dissent
    • Historical cases that are no longer relevant
    • Highlighting in your casebook
    • Rambling about general legal concepts not directly related to hypo
    • Policy/theory/ethics
      • UNLESS explicitly asked, or specific prof likes it
    • The opinions, preferences, quirks of your classmates
  • Thus, devote more time to developing things that will help and less time to things that won’t help
    • Don’t spend time on things just because they feel like “work” (ex. writing out a 2-page analysis of each case you read, making flashcards), or because your classmates are doing it, or older students say to do it, or even because professors say to do it (it’s been probably decades since they were in school)
      • This includes not blindly listening to ME either! Think critically and carefully about each task and consider whether it will really help you come exam time
      • Solicit suggestions from 2/3Ls, classmates, profs, the internet, and try out their methods…. But be prepared to adapt to your own way, or toss them out
  • I have way more to say about exam nitty-gritty and strategy, but that should wait until much later in the semester
Taking notes in class
  • By far the most important thing you can do
  • The professor is judge, jury, and executioner of your exam
    • If you, the book, or supplements ever disagree with the professor, the professor is always right (for the exam anyway)
    • Many profs will encourage you to challenge their ideas, either in class or in office hours…. But when it comes to the exam, follow what they think
    • If you get a policy/political question, you may choose to argue a point that your prof disagrees with, if it’s truly a debatable non-settled non-legal question
      • But when it comes to “how does Torts work” your prof is always correct
  • For most profs, 99.9% of the information you’ll need will come up in class at some point (either from the prof, or from discussion w/ students)
    • This is part of why devoting too much time to reading/briefing isn’t worth it – you’ll get the info in class
  • Pay attention, take lots of notes, fill any holes either by asking classmates, revisiting the recordings, or going to office hours
  • Take your notes for each subject in one big combined Word doc, NOT separate docs for each class period (ex. all Crim notes in a single doc, not "Crim August 26th" and "Crim August 28th")
    • Trust me, this will save you enormous time and effort later
    • You can also use more sophisticated tools like One Note if you know how
  • If you handwrite, you will HAVE to transfer them to electronic form at some point so you can use them for outlining and during the exam
    • Probably smart to set up a routine for doing this each week or other similar time period
  • Follow whatever style and format works best for your brain - nothing else matters
Reading
  • Timing: probably good to get ahead, at least by a couple days
    • Aspire to finish the semester’s reading early if you can
    • By reading ahead, you leave room for problems (if you get sick or have some deadline or are burned out, the punishment is being back on normal pace, rather than falling behind)
    • BUT consider that being too far ahead means you forget details and can mess up cold calls
      • Probably good to do a quick refresh right before class
    • Start to track how long it takes to read each page (this may be different for each class)
      • Not to be a gunner, but so that you can accurately estimate time for each assignment
      • You will get faster as the semester goes on (often significantly faster) - this is part of the normal law school process
  • Read every word carefully the first time through
  • Try really hard to understand what’s going on factually and legally
  • Try to figure out how each judge is making their arguments
  • Practice distilling the key questions:
    • In 1-2 sentences MAX, what are the facts?
    • In 1-2 sentences MAX, what legal rule comes out of this?
    • In 1-2 sentences MAX, what did the dissent say (if any)?
    • In 1-2 sentences MAX, is there any other context/info from book?
    • Ex. R v. Dudley & Stevens
      • Facts: “Two guys starving on boat eat third guy”
      • Law: “Rule: necessity is not a valid defense to murder”
      • Context: “This is an old English case and American law is a bit different now”
  • Probably smart to write down those super brief, super important summaries in case you get cold called, though it’s not strictly necessary
    • However….
Briefing
  • CONTROVERSIAL: should you write down all of those facts, details, arguments, and legal minutiae from the reading?
    • This is called “briefing”
    • Doing this is part of traditional law school advice, but highly controversial
    • There seems to be a modern trend away from briefing
  • Briefing pros:
    • Cold calls are way easier
    • You never need to revisit the book because it’s all there
    • Helps some people remember facts/arguments/details better
    • May force you to understand things better
  • Briefing cons:
    • Takes an absolutely enormous amount of time
    • Most of the information is unnecessary outside of cold calls
    • Will never be used on an actual exam
    • You can survive a cold call without it
    • People often become too reliant on them as a crutch
    • Seriously, an enormous f*cking amount of time
  • Some people swear by briefing, including some very successful students
  • But many, including me, think they’re a waste of time
    • The ratio of time required to value gained is insanely wasteful
    • They mostly help cold calls… and cold calls have no impact on your grade
    • Many people study tons of hours and burn out… yet get bad grades?
      • Too much time spent briefing is often the culprit
      • Briefing feels like you’re being productive and feels like you’re “learning” and “being a good law student” and “accomplishing something”… but many people discover come exam time that those efforts don’t translate into results
    • Easy to be too perfectionist or worry about things like formatting, that no one will ever see
    • Try it, maybe it works for you, but be ready to abandon if necessary
    • Only do it if
      • a) you have no other more valuable tasks to do and
      • b) are totally well-rested, relaxed, and bored and need no rest time
    • I would much rather spend an hour reading ahead, outlining, doing practice exams (late in the semester), doing career services tasks, taking care of personal errands, making flowcharts, revising my notes, reviewing my notes, etc. than I would an hour of briefing
    • I would also much rather spend an hour sleeping, partying, watching Netflix, jogging, etc. than an hour briefing, because my energy will recharge and make be more productive at other more important tasks
  • MIDDLE GROUND: “Book Briefing”
    • Highlight important things
    • Make notes in the margins
    • Don’t actually write out a full brief
    • Many people like this solution
Outlining
  • Sounds scarier than it is
    • Literally just compile your notes into one big document, edit it a bit, and format so it’s easy to look stuff up/organize
    • If you add something to the outline you don’t understand or remember, revisit your notes/book/friends/supplements/professor to figure it out
      • Eventually you’ll understand everything
  • Use old outlines!
    • Everyone agrees you shouldn’t just use an old outline straight up (and sometimes profs don’t allow it)
    • But you don’t necessarily need to take the time to build one from scratch
    • Either take an old one and modify it to your liking, or build your own but use the old ones as a reference to save time and make sure you don’t screw up
    • Many schools have an outline bank
    • Many student orgs have outline banks
    • Your PAs should provide old outlines, as will student org mentors (ask them!)
      • Unless your school doesn't have PAs or mentors, of course
  • It’s an iterative process – the outline is never “done”
    • You want to compile the information in a way that is both comprehensive and easy to navigate in your brain
      • Remember that you’ll be flipping through or CTRL-Fing it urgently to look up something during an exam
      • Information recall speed and organization are key
  • It’s also a critical learning experience as you fit all the conceptual pieces together in your head and organize them in ways your brain understands
    • This is the main reason relying solely on old outlines is a problem
  • Ideally you should add to your outlines bit by bit as the semester goes on
    • BUT note that you will not be capable of doing much of the connective intellectual work until the end of the semester when you’ve seen enough of the class to understand how things fit
  • An “attack outline” is literally just your outline, but slimmed down so it’s faster to look stuff up
Practice Exams
  • Don’t worry about this until like, November
  • But once you get to the last few weeks, and certainly reading period and finals, these will be critically important
  • Most profs will give you old exams, though some wait until late in the semester
    • If not, ask
    • If you can’t get them, try to find exams from other profs, or the internet
    • DON’T ask a 2/3L for them, because schools tend to get very touchy about it and you don't want to get the 2/3L (or yourself) in trouble
  • You really really really need to get hands on practice applying your knowledge and resources to hypos
  • You WILL feel panicked the first time you’re staring at a hypo and a blank page but you’ll figure it out
    • You want to work through this experience on a practice, not the real thing
Think outside the box
  • That’s basically it for traditional law school study techniques, but feel free to experiment
  • I personally started using Excel spreadsheets and found them ultra useful - here's an example
    • Each case (including the minor note cases) gets a line with the name, year, the topic, a few words of facts, and a very brief overview of why it matters
    • I can see the entire possible body of law for each topic on a single screen
    • You start to notice trends and connections differently than in Word
  • Flowcharts
    • I love flowcharts, and as a 2L used flowcharts almost exclusively during the actual exams (with other traditional tools available if needed) - here is a link with some examples
    • There are white boards in many library study rooms
    • I’ve now moved to the LucidChart website and find it easier to do electronically
Structuring your semester, revisited
  • Now that we know what everything is….
  • Your #1 job is staying on top of the readings and class notes
    • Preferably staying slightly ahead on reading
    • At the start, this is really your only goal
  • Review/revisit material periodically to refresh it and find connections
    • Some people do this at the end of each week, every couple weeks, etc
  • Talk to your classmates, talk to profs in office hours, try to learn wtf is going on
  • Look for old outlines day one, and refer to them as needed even before making your own
  • Start building your outlines and/or modifying old ones
    • Some people add a little each week, others only after 4-6 weeks, some at the end
    • No correct answer, but certainly it’s good to at least start by November 1 if you can
  • In the second half of the semester, the focus shifts more and more from reading into outlining
  • In the final month, 90% of your time should be spent on outlining, practice exams, and filling in holes in your understanding
    • Those last two are more important than outlines, which is why it’s good to aim for progress on outlines early
  • Plan out the days you’ll prepare for each final, way before you need to
    • I like to give myself 30 days before the first final: one week per class, then two days at the end to cram before the first final
    • Then, as soon as you take a final, forget everything and spend all of your time prepping for the next one, and so on until you’re done
    • Plan to be ultra burned out after each final
      • If you can study, great
      • But you will almost certainly not have the mental or emotional capacity to study until the next day, maybe that evening at best, so don’t rely on that time when you’re planning
Study groups
  • Can be incredible helpful
  • Can also be a huge distraction
  • Very very important for reviewing practice exams at the very end
  • Probably worth trying them, at least with one other student to bounce things off of
  • Be extremely cautious about wasting time
    • Your classmates are probably cool and interesting, and if you become besties, you might spend all your time chatting and enjoying each other’s company instead of studying
    • It’s good to have a concrete game plan for each study session - save the socializing for when you go to the bar after an efficient and productive study session (both the studying and the drinking will be improved this way)
    • Later in the semester, you can even calendar specific things to cover on specific days
  • Don’t be afraid to include people from the other section(s) that share your professors!
Productivity in general
  • There are many common suggestions and tips for productivity that I won’t write about for pages and pages here because you can look them online or in books (and by getting to this point, you’re probably respectably productive anyway)
    • However, here are some law school-specific thoughts that I have based on not only my own experience, but also the experiences of my 3L friends and the 1Ls I’ve mentored...
  • If you tell me you “studied 10 hours in the library….”
  • First, law students love to exaggerate these things (so don’t freak out when your classmates mention stuff like this), but let’s assume you actually did 10 hours
  • Second, how much time during those 10 hours were you ACTUALLY studying?
    • Many many many people, myself included, will go to the library or their desk at home to “study” but find themselves constantly distracted by the obvious things (facebook, games, online shopping, news, etc) but also less obvious things:
      • Talking to friends/study group about stuff that is not relevant to class
      • Getting into deep philosophical arguments about legal theory that will make a great paper someday but have nothing to do with 1L exams
      • Thinking about all the money you’ll make in BigLaw
      • Thinking about how you’re going to save the world in PI
      • Reading some interesting but irrelevant legal tangent because you don’t want to look at Torts any more that day
      • Listening to friends in other sections talk about how their Contracts class is going
      • Picking out the exact right shade of highlighter for highlighting today’s notes
      • And so on…
    • Sometimes you know that you’re not being productive if it’s Instagram, but many of these things I listed above might feel like you’re productive because they’re “about the law” or at least “law adjacent”
      • And hey, many of these things are great and valuable and you should do them…. But don’t count them as “study time” in your schedule or your head, because you will fool yourself into thinking you put in more hours than you did
      • Instead, use your study time to actually study and then spend the same amount of time doing all that other stuff I listed but block it out during a separate time in the day
      • You may end up with MORE time to do these things that interest you because you power through the real studying all at once, and then feel free to go on tangents and socialize to your hearts content without being chained to the library desk
  • Third, when you really truly are “studying,” what specifically does that mean and is it the most effective task at this moment?
    • This basically plays into everything I described about study habits above
    • There are lots of tasks that do technically count as studying, and hey maybe you do them for 4 straight hours without talking to anyone or checking facebook…. But they don’t actually help you for the exam (or only help a little bit)
    • Here is where briefing really ruins a lot of people, in my opinion
    • What are some other examples of tasks I’ve heard of classmates doing that waste time (or that I’ve done myself and realized my mistake)?
      • Re-reading the case multiple times after already discussing it in class (just revisit your notes at that point)
      • Reading parts of the textbook that aren’t in the syllabus
      • Reading supplements for topics that aren’t in the syllabus
      • Memorizing facts (unless you get the rare closed book exam)
      • Making flashcards (same thing)
      • Looking up the history around an area of law, or the voluminous academic scholarship around it (probably interesting, maybe valuable in the grand sense for your education, but do it in “non-study” time because it has no bearing on the exam unless the prof says it does or you’re very confident it will come up)
      • Briefing (in my opinion)
  • IF you only spend your study time doing effective, high-value tasks (assigned reading, outlining, practice exams, reviewing notes, making visual aids for the exam, finding explanations to topics you don’t understand, filling in holes in your notes) and you also spend your “study time” actually studying without distraction
    • You will find that the number of hours required to prepare thoroughly and get good grades is much smaller than you’d think, and much smaller than the amount of time most students “study”
    • This is how some people “magically” get good grades while also going to Bar Review, maintaining a relationship, playing video games, taking weekends off, etc.
      • And, because they have left so many hours each day/week to rest and relax, their brains are in a better position to perform well when it comes to study or take the exam!!
  • Of course, I guarantee you will be nowhere near perfect at this at the start, or even by the end of the first semester
    • But you should aspire toward efficiency and constantly ask yourself, for you and the way YOU study effectively, “am I actually studying during study time?” and “are my study tasks effective & efficient?”
submitted by Oldersupersplitter to LawSchool

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quarterback question quick quickly quiet quietly quit quite quote race racial radical radio rail rain raise range rank rapid rapidly rare rarely rate rather rating ratio raw reach react reaction read reader reading ready real reality realize really reason reasonable recall receive recent recently recipe recognition recognize recommend recommendation record recording recover recovery recruit red reduce reduction refer reference reflect reflection reform refugee refuse regard regarding regardless regime region regional register regular regularly regulate regulation reinforce reject relate relation relationship relative relatively relax release relevant relief religion religious rely remain remaining remarkable remember remind remote remove repeat repeatedly replace reply report reporter represent representation representative Republican reputation request require requirement research researcher resemble reservation resident resist resistance resolution resolve resort resource respect 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temporary ten tend tendency tennis tension tent term terms terrible territory terror terrorism terrorist test testify testimony testing text than thank thanks that the theater their them theme themselves then theory therapy there therefore these they thick thin thing think thinking third thirty this those though thought thousand threat threaten three throat through throughout throw thus ticket tie tight time tiny tip tire tired tissue title to tobacco today toe together tomato tomorrow tone tongue tonight too tool tooth top topic toss total totally touch tough tour tourist tournament toward towards tower town toy trace track trade tradition traditional traffic tragedy trail train training transfer transform transformation transition translate transportation travel treat treatment treaty tree tremendous trend trial tribe trick trip troop trouble truck true truly trust truth try tube tunnel turn TV twelve twenty twice twin two type typical typically ugly ultimate ultimately unable uncle 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