My first advice is to focus on passing the bar exam following graduation. While you can certainly continue your job search and/or investigate starting your own practice, passing the bar the first time is a must (pretty much). If you are not admitted, you cannot practice law and it will obviously hinder your ability to start your solo practice.
Remember that even if you pass the first time, you still have to go through the admission application, verification and interview process that will take months before you can take an oath of admission. Treat your studying as if it were a full-time job and you will do just fine. We suggest that you go to the morning lecture, grab lunch, and then study until 5 p.m. Be consistent with that routine and do that every single business day. If you do this, there is usually no need to study after dinner or over the weekends.
As for solo practice resources, Jay Foonberg’s How to Start and Build a Law Practice is considered the bible of starting a solo practice. Solo by Choice: How to Be the Lawyer You Always Wanted to Be by Carolyn Elefant is also highly regarded. She also maintains a popular website for solos at myshingle.com.
You may also want to check out Solo Practice University. They have a pretty extensive collection of videos on substantive laws, practice management, so on. Finally, I recommend that you join the ABA Solo, Small Firm and General Practice Division Discussion Forum to be a part of a community that you can turn to for advice and camaraderie.
Good luck with your journey and please do not hesitate to ask any other questions. Please realize that some of my most successful classmates started as (and are) a solo.
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