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We advocate and provide guidance for disability rights and opportunities for students with cognitive, physical, and mental health challenges so you can fully focus on your LSAT exam and beyond.

Supporting you in your journey towards testing accommodations


Considering disability accommodations for your college or graduate school entrance exams but not sure if you're eligible? I offer a comprehensive consultation service for applying for reasonable testing accommodations due to physical, psychological, or cognitive disability.


I will:

  • guide and assist you through the steps of speaking with your treating doctors;

  • help you gather the required diagnostic information about your disability; and

  • prepare a statement of need which accurately and meticulously describes your functional limitation on test day.


Shana Ginsburg 

Owner of Ginsburg Advanced Tutoring, Attorney & Disability Advocate

Success Stories

"I have struggled with test anxiety for awhile and Shana guided me through the accommodations process for the LSAT and worked quickly under a tight deadline. I was awarded my accommodations and I will forever be grateful for her support and expertise through the process. She is a very warm friendly and intelligent lawyer and I would recommend her to anyone in need of accommodations help and test taking help." 



The eligibility criteria for a student who is seeking disability accommodations on the LSAT includes the following:


1. The student must have a physical, visual or mental disability that substantially limits one or more major life activities.


2. The student must provide appropriate documentation of their disability from a qualified professional, such as a licensed healthcare provider.


3. The disability must significantly affect the student's ability to take the LSAT under standard testing conditions.


Students who are not eligible for accommodations are not eligible for our accommodation service.


College  |   LSAT  |  GRE  |  PRAXIS |  Law & Grad School  |   MPRE & Bar Exam


  • The service begins with a consultation to review all available accommodations that are reasonable for your disability and test-day symptoms, and recommend the set of accommodations that would best meet your needs.

  • We provide “homework” so you can practice uses your accommodations to ensure they help you manage your symptoms appropriately. 

  • Over email, we will then ensure completion of every step of the process, and guide you through your communications with your qualified professional in order to gather evidence of your disability. 

  • We will give you detailed instructions on how to submit documents to LSAC, which we will “clear you” to do once we give your paperwork final approval.

  • You'll also receive a free copy of our Logical Reasoning ebook which includes lessons and strategies to manage your test anxiety and mental clarity and refocus your brain on logical reasoning during your exam. 

  • The process takes approximately a week to complete if your qualified professional is responsive to your request for documentation, but it can take longer if your provider is very busy or has a particular protocol as to how they disseminate medical records to patients. 

  • We have a 100% success rate helping eligible students with current functional limitations submit accommodations paperwork to the Law School Admissions Counsel, college disability service offices, and Graduate/Law School disability service offices.  

   →  Learn about the LSAT accommodations process in our blog "Why You Should Apply for LSAT Accommodations (If You Are Eligible)". 

   →  Learn about the law school accommodations process in our blog "Why You Should Apply for Law School Accommodations (If You Are Eligible)"

Ready to get started? Book your 15-minute consultation today. 

Potential disabilities that may require accommodations include:


1. Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD)

2. Blindness or Visual Impairment

3. Deafness or Hearing Impairment

4. Mobility Impairments

5. Chronic Medical Conditions (i.e. Diabetes, Epilepsy, etc.)


6. Traumatic Brain Injury

7. Speech Disorders

8. Learning Disabilities

9. Psychiatric Disorders (i.e. Bipolar Disorder, Schizophrenia, etc.)

10. Chronic Pain Disorders.


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