I'm currently in law school, but in the past I've worked as a university English instructor teaching university writing and composition courses, a test prep instructor coaching PSAT, SAT, ACT, and LSAT test prep courses, and a community college tutor turoring courses tutored courses in astronomy and cosmology. I've also led group writing workshops for both educational development and therapy, but that's a very different area.
I was able to get into the law school I'm attending (and I was able to afford it via the scholarship they offered me) due in large part to my LSAT score, so I know how valuable it can be to open those doors. But it's important to remember that although they're supposed to represent a wide variety of traits, in reality, timed multiple-choice tests are a skill just like any other, and they can be mastered with practice.
Trust me on this. I'm actually a member of Mensa even though just the other day it took me three hours to figure out how to hang a door. But guess how they test IQ? With a timed, multiple-choice test, so they think I'm brilliant. I'm not. You can learn this. It takes time, not genius. Don't worry.
Western Washington University
California State University - Sacramento
Ben is a great knowledgeable guy who will make a fine lawyer. He was respectful, punctual, patient, and showed a mastery of the material.