Some law schools that are acceptable to you may be accepting late applicates' a phone call is all that is needed.
If you are in a rush and if it is not too late, consider beginning in January.
This is a time for soul searching. Ask yourself if it is still your desire to attend law school even if your best shot may involve retaking the LSAT, waiting a year or two, and then attending a law school that is, at best, semi-respectable..
Many students who do not get into at least one law school on their first attempt do eventually get into a law school. .
If your LSAT score was not respectable consider RETAKING THE LSAT again but only after making great effort in preparing for the test and with practice LSAT test scores several points greater than your latest LSAT test score.
You can change your short-term career plans or your long-term career plans. It is more than possible to change career plans and then later decide to apply to law school. .
The problem might be that you have more ambition than ability. In which case, you need to downsize your expectations. .
Talk to someone in the prelaw office. .
Consider obtaining a graduate degree and then reapplying to law school; note that it usually takes two years to obtain a Master's degree including an MBA and and a Masters' of Public Administration (MPA). .
A person, especially one with a low UGPA, can increase his/her chances of being accepted into an acceptable law school by working for two or three years. . .
Many law schools loosen their requirements for students who seek admission at times other than in the fall or who apply to the part-time (four year) program. .
If you apply to law school again, apply to at least ten law schools and include many "safety" schools.
The Pre-Law Handbook of New College (of Florida) offers some encouraging words for those not admitted to a law school that they want to attend, "[I]t is not the end of the world--you can try again, and schools encourage taking time off after college anyway. But first, examine the reasons why you were not competitive. Was it a bad recommendation letter? A poor LSAT score? Did you apply to too few schools? Attempt to correct any problems before applying a second time and also try to get experience through a law-related job or internship. Don't get overly discouraged--it is not unusual to find well-known lawyers who did not get in the first time they applied!
The University of Michigan Prelaw gives advice to those who have been rejected by all the law schools to which they applied: "You also may want to reevaluate the law schools to which you applied. You may have set your original expectations far to high and in reapplying you may need to set more realistic admission goals. If you are truly interested in studying the law, there is a law school for you and it will give you the skills necessary to pass the state bar exam. Earning a successful living as a lawyer requires many attributes not taught in law school." ... "Some students consider graduate programs to improve their competitiveness for admission to law school. Graduate school grades are not used in the admission process. Rather the degree is another characteristic about you to be weighed in the admission process."
The University of Massachusetts Prelaw Advising gives the following advice on reapplication to law school: "It is not uncommon for individuals to reapply to law school. A couple of reasons why an individual might decide to reapply can be due to the timing of their application or their academic credentials weren't as strong as they could have been. The admissions process to law school is extremely competitive. In order to be successful in reapplying to law school, your application needs to have changed in some significant manner. You will need to demonstrate effort to improve your application by taking classes, retaking the LSAT [and doing better], or gaining more experience. Applications that are resubmitted without any significant change do not fare well in the application process the second time around. It is highly recommended that reapplicants consider taking more than a year in between application processes. This amount of time will allow for the application to grow in its strength and provide the applicant with a better chance at being accepted to law school.