Consider this passage:
“During my time as President of ABC Society, I led a team of six in organising and executing the annual ball. This was a particularly difficult challenge for two reasons. First, given that we were a young society, we had little sponsorship; only £800 for a ball to accommodate 100 people. Second, [...]. In order to resolve this challenge, I did [...]. Therefore, I believe that this experience demonstrates that I have the leadership skills necessary to succeed as a trainee solicitor at STRIVE LLP.“
This is what I call the ‘murder mystery’ style of writing. From the start of the paragraph, you bring the reader on a nice tour around your story, full of plot twists and car chases, until at the final sentence you finally reveal the ‘who dunnit’ (i.e. why you even talked about this experience - in this case, the sentence ‘I believe that this experience demonstrates that I have the leadership skills necessary to succeed as a solicitor at STRIVE LLP.‘).
Great if you want to make a name as the next bestselling thriller novellist, not so great for training contract applications.