Hi my name is Edward Saint-Vil. I am a recent graduate of the University of Massachusetts Amherst. I graduated with a degree in Economics and a minor in Political Science. I was recruited to attend UMass Amherst from South Florida, where I played football and ran track. During my time spent at UMass, I earned a starting position for three consecutive seasons as a defensive back on the football team, while also serving as a leader in many campus organizations.
After graduating from UMass, I began working locally and eventually working my way up to the District Attorneys Office, where I now serve as the Deputy Director of Community Safety & Outreach. In my position at the DAs Office, I serve as a liaison between the community, various law enforcement agencies, local businesses and our office.
Once or twice a week during my lunch break I tutor elementary school students and participate in our citys Read Aloud program. This Read Aloud program involves local volunters taking time to read to students in order to encourage an interested in reading and education. I also volunteer at our local community center, where I serve as a tutor and mentor during open gym.
I have consistently been studying for the LSAT while working full time at the DAs Office and part time as a real estate agent. Through my diligent studying, I have gained a very strong understanding of the concepts and material that is found on the LSAT. This understanding is illustrated in my recent LSAT performance: I scored a 167 on the June LSAT, which is in the top 94th percentile. I am currently preparing my law school application for Fall 2018. As I prepare my application, I am passionate about working with my fellow aspiring law school students. I am excited work with students across various subjects in which I can be helpful.
Please feel free to reach out to me on the Varsity Tutors platform. I look forward to assisting as many students as possible!
Education & Certification
Undergraduate Degree: University of Massachusetts Amherst - Bachelor in Arts, Economics