LSAT Exam * LSAT Special Acommodations * LSAT Extended Time * LSAT Learning Disabilities * LSAT Dyslexia * LSAT ADHD* LSAT Attention Deficit Disorder * LSAT Americans With Disabilities Act, A.D.A.


The LSAT and Bar Exams require specialized documentation above the average documentation
neccessary for other types of undergraduate board exams such as the S.A.T. The additional
requirements of specialized tests such as the Nelson-Denny Reading Comprehension Test administered
under timed and extended timed conditions, and the additional reference scoring in the LSAT Evaluator
Form and Score Summary Form add to the additional time and cost of standard psychoeducational
assessment.

Testing for accommodations is typically 6-8 hours and the accompanying documentation includes
sending your previous SAT scores, high school and college academic transcripts, as well as any
documentation of special accommodations you have received up to this point; also reasoning in the
documentation of the psychoeducational assessment.

The link below will connect you with the forms and documentation requirements by the LSAT site.
However, we have all the forms completely filled out for you when the assessment is completed and
ready to be sent in by you to the LSAT office of disability accommodation and you will be given an
additional copy of all documentation and forms for your personal records.

We have been providing documentation for the LSAT / MCAT and other exams since 1989 and are
specialists in knowing what is necessary to qualify for extended time, as well as providing and
administering the required tests to minimize your chances of rejection for incomplete documentation.

             
Click Here for LSAT Accommodations Website
The average assessment and documentation costs for the LSAT exam, which includes administering a full
psychoeducational assessment, including tests of cognitive ability, academic performance, the Nelson-Denny Reading
test (required) under timed and extended time conditions; and additional tests measuring information processing; as
well as the required extended interview included in the developmental history and psychosocial information is longer
than a standard assessment for learning disabilities.

Once the assessment, diagnosis and documentation are complete and eligibility for extended time is confirmed under
the Americans with Disabilities Act, special accommodations may be extended into the school classroom and workplace
based on how the diagnosis impacts learning and work place functions.

           
 California Bar Exam Accommodations Website
AVOID DOCUMENTATION MISTAKES!!

One of the biggest mistakes made by students submitting for first
time accommodations is providing inadequate documentation,
outdated documentation, documentation from the wrong version
of tests, using an unlicensed or inexperienced examiner or
requesting accommodations that the test scores do not justify.
After the request is denied, it becomes the student's
responsibility to submit results from the correct tests and/or
provide additional assessment evidence of a disabililty to be
reconsidered for accommodations.
**We have been providing professional evaluations for the M.B.A.,
Law and Medical entrance and board exams, for over 24 years and
are specialists in providing the much higher level of documentation
required for this type of accommodation. Expect to be tested 6-8
hours in a single day for the evaluation. It takes another 2 weeks to
produce the extensive 20+ page documentation of the disability and
complete and sign the additional accommodation forms from the
respective boards.
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Appealing a Denial by the
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ADVICE FROM DR. MOUTON
"Before you invest in the extensive assessment and
documentation process, try taking one of the practice tests
(GMAT) under time and half conditions (regular time plus
50% more time) at home or in the library to simulate a
testing environment. If you have atleast a 20% or better
score than the regular time condition, than it is likely that
you may benefit from extended time accommodations.
Unfortunately, there is no guarantee how the assessment
scores will turn out, but this is one informal way (as a
percentage) of finding about how much better you would
do under special accommodations."
Raising the Bar: Even Top Lawyers Fail California Exam
Former Stanford Law Dean, Becomes Latest Victim;
A Mayor Tries Four Times
By JAMES BANDLER and NATHAN KOPPEL
Staff Reporters of THE WALL STREET JOURNAL
December 5, 2005; Page A1

Kathleen Sullivan is a noted constitutional scholar who has argued cases before the Supreme Court. Until recently, she was dean of Stanford Law School.
In legal circles, she has been talked about as a potential Democratic nominee for the Supreme Court. But Ms. Sullivan recently became the latest
prominent victim of California's notoriously difficult bar exam. Last month, the state sent out the results of its July test to 8,343 aspiring and
already-practicing lawyers. More than half failed -- including Ms. Sullivan.
Although she is licensed to practice law in New York and Massachusetts, Ms. Sullivan was taking the California exam for the first time after joining a Los
Angeles-based firm as an appellate specialist.
The California bar exam has created misery for thousands of aspiring and practicing lawyers. Former California Gov. Jerry Brown passed on his second
try, while former Gov. Pete Wilson needed four attempts. The recently elected mayor of Los Angeles, Antonio R. Villaraigosa, never did pass the bar
after failing four times.

But it's unusual for the exam to claim a top-notch constitutional lawyer at the peak of her game. "She is a rock star," says William Urquhart, who last year
recruited Ms. Sullivan to join his firm, Quinn Emanuel Urquhart Oliver & Hedges LLP. "Practically every lawyer in the U.S. knows who Kathleen Sullivan
is." If anyone should have passed, Mr. Urquhart says, it is Ms. Sullivan. "The problem is not with Kathleen Sullivan, it is with the person who drafted the
exam or the person who graded it."
Ms. Sullivan, 50 years old, did not return phone and email messages seeking comment. Her firm said she wasn't reachable over the weekend because she
was at a remote location.
Mr. Urquhart says he does not know Ms. Sullivan's score, but knows she spent little time preparing because she was inundated with work for the firm and
Stanford Law School, where she now runs the school's constitutional law center. Ms. Sullivan plans to take the test again, according to Mr. Urquhart.
"She'll prepare more next time," he says. "My advice to her is that she should look at 15 bar questions and 15 sample, perfect answers. That is all she'll
need to pass."
The California test, by all accounts, is tough. It lasts three days, as compared with two or 2_-day exams in most states. Only one state -- Delaware -- has
a higher minimum passing score. According to the National Conference of Bar Examiners, just 44% of those taking the California bar in 2004 passed the
exam, the lowest percentage in the country, versus a national average of 64%.
Like many professions, lawyers are regulated by the states, and nearly every state requires passage of a bar exam for attorneys to practice law. Some
states grant reciprocity to out-of-state lawyers. California does not; to be licensed in the state, one must pass the California bar exam. This July's version
of the California test aimed at lawyers licensed in other states -- like Ms. Sullivan -- claimed an unusually high percentage of victims.
The two-day test, which is identical to the longer exam but omits a long multiple-choice section, had just a 28% passage rate in July, an astoundingly low
figure that state bar officials are at a loss to explain. Out-of-state lawyers can take the full three-day exam if they choose.

Critics say the test is capricious, unreliable and a poor measure of future lawyering skills. Some also complain that California's system serves to protect the
state's lawyers by excluding competition from out-of-state attorneys. There has been some loosening of the rules. California adopted rules last year
permitting certain classes of lawyers to practice in the state without having to take the bar.
Gayle Murphy, the senior executive for admissions for the State Bar of California, says that the purpose of the bar exam is to protect the public, not to
restrain competition. Great efforts are taken to make sure exam grading is fair, including use of multiple graders, she says. The exam includes six essays
and two written performance tests. Each written part is assigned a separate grader. Test-takers who are close to the passing line are assigned nine more
graders, so a borderline exam will have as many as 17 graders.
One reason for California's high failure rate, Ms. Murphy says, is that graduates of unaccredited and correspondence law schools are allowed in California
to take the test. California's pass rate for ABA-approved schools is in line with those of other states, Ms. Murphy says. She says a possible reason for
failures by practicing lawyers is that they simply don't have enough time to put in the requisite studying hours. Attending a premier law school doesn't
guarantee success: former Gov. Wilson got his law degree from Berkeley, while former Gov. Brown went to Yale.
Aundrea Newsome, an attorney in Hermosa Beach, Calif., who passed the July test, limited her prep time to two months, but she worked eight to 10
hours a day, every day, during that stretch. "That is standard," she says. "You make a deal with the devil and give up two months of your life to pass."
Ms. Newsome, who graduated from the University of Southern California Law School in May, says preparing for the exam requires studying so many
different legal fields, including such arcane topics as 18th-century criminal common law, that practical knowledge or even mastery of several legal subjects
is not enough.
Robert Pfister, who was already licensed in Indiana, Connecticut and New York, also found the experience grueling. After the first morning of the exam,
"you feel like your hand will fall off from writing so much," says Mr. Pfister, an associate with Simpson Thacher & Bartlett LLP who passed the July exam
in California. "After the second day, you just want to go home and sleep. But then you have to come back for a third day."
Mr. Pfister, who handles securities-fraud cases and had been practicing law for about four years before taking the California bar, recalls one question
where he was asked to parse the law that would apply to a disabled child who was seeking to move to a housing complex. "You can be the greatest
personal-injury lawyer in the country, or mergers and acquisitions lawyer," he says. "But the stuff they give you is often some area of law you haven't dealt
with."
Former Gov. Wilson describes his need to take the bar exam four times as "frustrating." He blames his difficulties on his penmanship, which he says was
not messy, but very slow. "To put it in the simplest terms, if I had not learned to type, I would never have passed it," says Mr. Wilson.
A spokesman for former Gov. Brown, who is currently mayor of Oakland, Calif., says several of his classmates from Yale also failed the exam, some of
whom went on to be judges and prominent lawyers.
A native of New York City, Ms. Sullivan has an undergraduate degree from Cornell University and a law degree from Harvard University. She taught at
both Stanford and Harvard before becoming dean of Stanford's law school in 1999. The author of a leading constitutional-law casebook, Ms. Sullivan has
argued several cases before the Supreme Court. Earlier this spring, the nation's highest court ruled in favor of one of her clients, a California winegrowers'
group, striking down state laws that restricted direct sales from vineyards to consumers.
Last year, after announcing she would step down from her Stanford post, Ms. Sullivan joined the Silicon Valley office of Quinn Emanuel Urquhart to head
a new appellate practice.
Ms. Sullivan is unlikely to need as many attempts as Maxcy Dean Filer, who may hold the California bar endurance record, having passed in 1991 after
47 unsuccessful tries. The Compton, Calif., man, who says he'll practice any kind of law that "comes through the door -- except probate and bankruptcy,"
says he always tried to psych himself up before taking the test by repeating, "I didn't fail the bar, the bar failed me."
--Jess Bravin contributed to this article.
Write to James Bandler at james.bandler@wsj.com and Nathan Koppel at nathan.koppel@wsj.com
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Click to see the full story!
Video aired on March 30, 2006 and repeated on March 31, 2006- ABC News: Nightline
Video Segments were taped by an ABC News Nightline Camera Crew at Dr. Mouton's Office in
Pasadena, California
Jake Tapper, Interviewer (Washington), Dan Morris ,Producer (New York)
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