Our Contributors

Our Contributors

Julee L. Milham

julee-milham.jpg
https://50lessonsforwomenlawyers.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/04/julee-milham.jpg

Julee L. Milham,
Attorney at Law

www.emusiclaw.com


Share This Lesson

Lesson 34

Let Both “Musts” and “Nevers” be “Maybes”


“My journey to law school was peculiar. I was three months away from graduating college with a bachelor’s degree in sociology and religion and had no post-graduation plan. My heart was in the music industry, and one night a musician friend’s comment gave me this notion: I should go to law school so I can protect all the cute band boys from the mean industry people who would take advantage of them.

Sure, what else would a teenager think? The friend’s comment came on a Wednesday. I conferred with my parents when I saw them that Saturday, and the LSAT was the next week. I knew no lawyers, and I didn’t know what the LSAT was or what law school was. I thought it was a trade school of sorts. Although he denied it later, on first pronouncement, my father was understandably less than happy with this whimsical, expensive idea. He quickly came around, but I realized I didn’t really know what I was getting myself into. When I pondered to my father, “What if it’s not right for me?” he said, “Go. If you don’t like it, leave.”


Buy the book to read Julee’s Lesson and 49 others

https://50lessonsforwomenlawyers.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/04/50-lessons-for-women-mockup.png

Buy the book at Amazon


“A good workout takes one hour. That’s 4% of your day. No excuses. I had never thought about it in that way. I decided I deserved 4% of my day! I was worth it!” from The Power of Putting Yourself First, by Kristine Reed


Our Contributors


No more posts