This is nothing new.
25 years ago, when I first started teaching there was a significant study that showed that law students had more diagnosable mental health issues than either medical students or graduate students. Further, the study determined that unlike their graduate counterpart most law students mental health issues were directly related to law school. For many, the stresses that occur in law school can seem unmanageable if one is not adequately prepared for the demands of law school. This is not an intellectual issue. Law school is not hard because the material is inherently difficult. Law school is hard because there is so much at stake and, only 1 or two exams a semester, and no specific instructions on how to do well. How to study effectively, how to write law school exams are not taught. Furthermore, few schools have pre-matriculation summer bridge activities. I f you are admitted to a school that has one - attend. Otherwise, participate in quality summer bridge activities. You would not go to school in a foreign country and expect to do well without learning the language and the culture. Don't risk your mental health or your academic performance because you failed to fully understand the law school language and culture.
For the recent Study in the ABAJournal see: http://www.abajournal.com/mobile/article/more_than_25_of_law_students_have_had_psychiatric_and_substance_use_disorde
If you are in law school, you already know; research is the name of the game. And, in legal research, time is literally money. Dan Russell is a search guru at Google, he runs the SearchReSearch blog; a fantastic resource for refining your online research skills. He is offering a free MOOC starting February 8. Info about the course can be found here. Even though the blog and the course focus on using Google, the skills are definitely transfereable and improving them now will save you time in your classes, and money for your clients.