Best Law Schools in Vermont

By | March 1, 2019

Are you pursing a law degree? The has generated the latest ranking of best law schools in Vermont that provides Master of Legal Studies (MLS), Master of Dispute Resolution (MDR), Juris Doctor (JD), Master of Laws (LLM), or Doctor of Juridical Science (SJD). You can use the following list to pick a school that fits your needs. These law schools in Vermont are ranked based on the student reviews, alumni surveys, assessment of peer institutions, and official data reported by each law college. In addition, we also provide average LSAT scores, GPA and acceptance rates for each of these law schools in Vermont.

  • A2ZCAMERABLOG: General information about Vermont, including state capital, major cities and counties, geography, history, and population statistics of Vermont.
  • USAers: Read articles about the state of Vermont, including rivers, lakes and mountains in Vermont.

Best Law Schools in Vermont

National Ranking Best Law Programs
125 Vermont Law School (South Royalton, VT)
Acceptance rate: 69.0%
LSAT scores (25th-75th percentile): 151-159
GPA (25th-75th percentile): 3-3.54
Tuition & Fees: Full-time: $43,468 per year
Enrollment (full-time): 566
Graduates known to be employed nine months after graduation: 77.2%Vermont Law School

Some National Historic Landmarks in Vermont

  • The Brown Covered Bridge in Shrewsbury is a wooden covered bridge built in 1880.
  • “Coolidge Manor” in the city of Plymouth – the house where the 30th President of the United States Calvin Coolidge lived.
  • Farm Robert Frost near the town of Ripton – the house where the famous poet lived.
  • Mount Independence is a mountain near the city of Orwell, on which a fort was located during the American Revolutionary War.
  • Home of the writer Rudyard Kipling in the city of Dummerston, known as “Naulaha” (Naulakha).
  • Robbins and Lawrence Arms and Machine Shop in Windsor is a well-preserved mid-19th century factory.
  • Rokeby Museum (Rokeby) in the city of Ferrisburg, created on the basis of the farming of the Robinson family, who played an important role in organizing the “Underground Railroad” for fugitive slaves.
  • “Round Church” (Round Church) in the city of Richmond – a church of unusual shape, built in the early XIX century.
  • The Athenaeum in St. Johnsburyis a public library and free art gallery built in 1871.
  • The Stellafane Observatory in Springfield, built between 1924 and 1930 by members of the local astronomy club.
  • Museum of the Ticonderogabuilt in 1906 in Shelburne on the shores of Lake Champlain.
  • The Vermont State Capitol in Montpelier, built in 1833.