Find Law Schools and Degree Information By State

Congratulations on taking the first step towards becoming a lawyer. Here at WhyBecomeALawyer.com we supply you with all the requirements lists many law schools accepting applications by each state. If you have any questions, feel free to contact us at anytime and we will do our best to help you.

The latest round of data (2009) suggests 880 law school graduates have passed the BAR exam in the state of Connecticut.  Will you be one of the next successful individuals able to practice in the awarding career of law?

Below is a high level overview of what it takes to become a lawyer in the state of Connecticut:

  • Graduate from a four year university and receive an undergraduate degree. (Specific degree is not preferred by any law school)
  • Enroll, study and excel in the LSAT.
  • Put together your law school applications and send them out to targeted law schools in Connecticut. (We have a FREE eBook available with tips.)
  • Enroll, participate with passing marks and graduate from law school.
  • Take and pass the Connecticut administered BAR exam.
  • Take an oath making you eligible to become a lawyer in the state of Connecticut.

Getting Accepted Into A Connecticut Law School.

Your grade point average in college and scores on the LSAT are the two major determining factors for admission to most Colorado law schools.

  • Connecticut has about 20,000 active and licensed attorneys.
  • The average Connecticut lawyer wage is $145,xxx per year.

Popular Law Schools In The State Of Connecticut.

Below is a list to law schools in Connecticut actively accepting applications each year.

Quinnipiac University School of Law
275 Mount Carmel Ave, Hamden 06518-1908
Phone: (203) 582-8200
University of Connecticut School of Law
45 Elizabeth Street, Hartford 06105-2290
Phone: 860) 570-5000
Yale University Law School
127 Wall Street,, New Haven 06511
Phone: 203-432-4992

Why Is Law School In Connecticut & The Bar Exam Necessary?

Without a license to practice law in Colorado, a person cannot give legal advice, represent persons in court, or handle many other legal matters.