Failed the bar exam? Pass the February bar exam!

W. Somerset Maugham said, “To bear failure with courage is the best proof of character that anyone can give…”  A failure is only that if you let it be.  You are in control.

Do you want to pass the February Bar Exam?  Then, do it.  February is yours to pass.  You will go in with a “been there done that” edge, and you will knock it out of the park, if you are willing to do the hard work.  Go to, sign up today, and get the help you need to pass the February bar exam.

“Learn from your past; don’t let it define you. If you weren’t frustrated you would not be normal. How can someone invest so much and not be. You put in years of study –your time, your money, your sweat and your pride. But, you are not alone, and you can turn it around. You did not pass this past bar exam, but you did not fail as a person. Once you get over the disappointment, you can turn this into a challenge, go into problem solving mode –figure out how to pass next time. If you think “success” means never failing, think again. Learn from this so-called failure and make it your step to success this next bar exam.”  Excerpt from Professor Berman’s Pass the Bar Exam: A Practical Guide to Achieving Academic & Professional Goals

About Sara Berman

Sara Berman, a graduate of the UCLA School of Law, is a pioneer in online legal education. Berman has been a law professor since 1998 and currently serves as the Director of Critical Skills and Academic Support Programs at Nova Southeastern School of Law. Berman has lectured for bar reviews for more than two decades, preparing students for the substantive and skills portions of bar exams nationwide. Berman authored the ABA’s "Pass the Bar Exam: A Practical Guide to Achieving Academic and Professional Goals" as well as its companion teacher’s manual, and she has recently completed a second ABA title on the use of performance testing in law schools. With UCLA Law Professor Paul Bergman, Berman co-authored "The Criminal Law Handbook: Know Your Rights, Survive the System," and "Represent Yourself in Court: How to Prepare and Try a Winning Case." These primers on the civil and criminal justice systems, written initially for lay people, help law students develop practical skills necessary for employment readiness and for success on the performance test portion of the bar exam.
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