2 _ Get extra curricula _ If you're still in secondary school think about writing your personal statement after college. Think about something which will make you stand out. A lot of students won't have any legal work experience at this stage; you can really set yourself apart if you can get some. Even if you're in the second year of college it's not too late _ ask for some work experience at your local firm, even if it's for 2 days. You should really try and get at least one extra curricular law activity on your CV. You can also arrange a court visit at your local court. This could be a good chance to make contacts too. It could open the door to a shadowing opportunity _ shadowing any court staff will be exceedingly valuable.
Having known about the importance of personal statement, the next question emerging in our mind is that how to write it? Take a blank piece of paper and brainstorm a list of your skills, work experience, personal interests and qualities which are relevant to your application. Jot down these issues before you carve sentences and paragraphs. Be personal and concrete. Tell issues which makes your application unique from others. Be enthusiastic and show what you have actually done, and why you found them interesting. It may be very difficult for the academic officers to select you if your personal statement is not up to scratch, particularly when there are thousands of other candidates to choose from. You can qualify for the desired university only by writing a perfect personal statement; otherwise you may miss a chance, though you are academically sound.