Do you want to Ace Law School?

Join Law School Accelerator Program


A Key component for success is accountability. At Veritas Doctrina every student is required to turn in all assignments to keep them accountable and on track for success.


Join our community of students and be part of our law school mastermind.

Live Q&A

Our engaging Q&A sessions will provide supplemental instructions to help you understand the program and be successful in law school.

The Socratic method

Socrates would ask questions to test the veracity of an idea thought to be true.  Every answer had a follow up question until the truth became indisputable.  This process of questioning to discover universal truths became known as the Socratic Method.  Law school professors are notorious for using this method  to teach law.       
The problem is that the Socratic Method does not provide the foundational knowledge of the subject and, more importantly, the application of the law to a hypothetical set of facts.  Law school classes do not prepare you for the exam or really teach you how to be a lawyer.
Veritas Doctrina, which translates to “the truth of doctrine,” provides the tools you need to learn the law and use that foundation to excel academically and to launch your legal career. 

What people say?

The study method gave me direction when I needed it most. It helped me learn and review the relevant rules and cases in an organized manner so I could use them quickly in exams. Additionally, practicing hypotheticals using the study method sharpened my issue-spotting skills; by the end of the semester, I could easily skim through fact patterns, find the determinative facts, and apply cases to them.
Casey Jang
I was hoping to be in the top 25% when I started law school and because of the Veritas program I beat my expectations and became top 10%. Veritas program gave me the tools to be successful not only in law school but for my legal career.
Shalini Quattlebaum
University of LaVerne College of Law
When I started with the Veritas program, I was a single mom of two young kids, and I had been out of school for a while. Nobody in my family was a lawyer and my undergraduate degree was in religious studies and linguistics. I had no idea what law school grading would be like, and I found myself initially falling into the "spend all your time briefing assigned cases so you don't look stupid when you are cold called" mentality.

I felt unprepared for the exams because I didn't know how to prepare for a law school exam properly.

Once I began following the program, I found that not only did my understanding of the law improve, but my ability to write good exams. I CaLI'd three classes and made my law school's Dean's list every single semester that I implemented the program.

Even though I wasn't always able to keep up with my case reading, I found that on test day, my method of preparation far surpassed that of my diligent peers who spent hours prepping for the possibility that they might be called upon in class.

I also learned that the quiet ones and those who didn't sound particularly prepared during cold calls where the ones who ended up CALI'ing classes and making Law Review, dispossessing me of the illusion that having the right answer in class corresponds to final grades. Your grade is usually based on one final exam. Knowing how to perform on that exam is the single most important skill that you can glean from the program.

I fully endorse the efficacy of the program and would recommend it to any law student who wishes to tap into the secret to being in the top 10 to 20 percent.
Vanessa Kubota
Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law

From the Blog

The Difference Between Undergrad and Law School

There are significant differences between law school and undergrad, and most students are not physically or mentally prepared. Many students are expected to get straight A’s because they have been doing that their entire life. Law school is a rude awakening for most students because they no longer are at the top of their class.

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The Do’s And Don’ts Of Law School

A student should never brief a case. Law professors emphasize the importance of briefing a case. They claim that it will help students analyze cases and learn how to extract important information from cases (which is something lawyers need to do).

Read More »

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