Dear Tiffany Trump: Here’s how you can succeed in law school

President Trump’s youngest daughter is the first first-daughter to enter law school while her father is in the White House, so we’ve put together a primer to help her get started. 

Welcome to law school, Tiffany Trump.

The next three years will not be easy. Every law student encounters challenges, and despite your last name, we expect you’ll be no different.

You may be embarrassed when answering a question incorrectly in class. Everyone is at some point. (Of course, your class- mates may tweet about it.)

You may feel like you’re drowning in the heavy workload. There are ways to stay on pace. (Maybe your Secret Service detail can help you stick to a schedule?)

And, you’re going to be stressed. Very stressed. Don’t forget to take care of your- self. (We’ll know if you’re having fun outside law school just by checking your Instagram account.)

Your first-year grades play a disproportionately large role in your future job offers, so you’ll want to do your best. To help you and your fellow classmates at Georgetown University Law Center and at schools across the country, we’ve compiled advice from experts. They share tips on how to start off strong and excel during your first year.

And, don’t worry too much about your father. Hopefully, your classmates will judge you on who you are, and not on the president’s approval ratings.

“My experience teaching law students is, they’re very nice people, so I think she’ll actually have a great time in law school,” said Andrew McClurg, a professor at The University of Memphis – Cecil C. Humphreys School of Law and author of “1L of a Ride: A Well-traveled Professor’s Roadmap to Success in the First Year of Law School.”

“It all depends on Tiffany herself,” he said. “Everything I’ve read about her is she’s a very-well-grounded person and she’s not a spotlight seeker, so it depends on how she handles herself.” 

Read the full article in our National Jurist Back to School 2017 issue.