GMAT Test Centers in Armenia

By | March 11, 2019

GMAT Testing Location

We have found 1 GMAT test centre in Armenia, located in Yerevan. For specific test dates of 2019, please refer to the end of this page.

GMAT Test Centers in Armenia

GA Testing Center

11 Khanjyan str., right entrance
0010 Yerevan
Armenia
Phone: +374 (0) 60 742404

Test Center Information

Khanjyan 11, biulding of Chamber of Commerce and Industry of Armenia, right entrance, this biulding is next to musical school after Spendiarov, and secondary school #3.
M. “Zoravar Andranik”
For more information about test center location and applicable taxes please visit http://www.testing.am .
Mobiel:+374 (0) 99 999 327
The policy and laws of Armenian Federation,
which clearly states that according to the articles 57 and 7 of the Tax Service of Republic of Armenia he
has to,pay 2 taxes.
20% tax – as nonresident tax. (please see article 57)
5% tax –Other activities (income) types of income (please see article 7 Sales tax rates and calculation) Please see the attached document below.
http://www.petekamutner.am/siFAQ.aspx?ftid=5
http://www.petekamutner.am/Content.aspx?itn=tsTLTurnoverTax

GMAT Exam Dates in Armenia

Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Armenia, all test centers are open from Monday through Saturday throughout the year. Some even offer the exam every day of the year.  However, some test centers are not open on Sundays and national holidays. For example, most college-based test centers might be closed for extended periods around holidays. For precise testing dates in Armenia, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.

More about Armenia

  • ITYPEAUTO: Overview of arts and crafts in Armenia. Also includes film, dance, music, and literature in this country.

Religion

The Constitution (Article 23) guarantees freedom of religion. The religious communities are obliged to register with the state through the “Council for Religious Affairs” attached to the government. The basis of the state’s religious policy is the law on religion, which came into force in 1991 (amended in 1997), which establishes the separation of state and religion as one of its fundamental provisions, of the Armenian Apostolic Church (Armenian Church) as the “national church of Armenia” and the bearer of the Armenian national church Identity, however, gives it a prominent position vis-à-vis other religious communities. Check thedressexplorer to see Quick Facts About Armenia.

The Armenian Church – the oldest state church in the world

The Armenian Church forms the bond that has united the Armenians for 1,700 years and whose congregations today offer them a home all over the world. The Armenian tradition traces the Christian roots of the Armenian people back to the apostles Judas Thaddäus and Bartholomäus. Both are venerated as the missionaries of Armenia and are said to have been martyred under the Armenian King Sanatruk (34–68). According to tradition, Judas Thaddäus baptized the king’s daughter, Princess Sandukht, and Bartholomew a few years later the king’s sister, Voguhy.

The founder of the Armenian Church and, according to ecclesiastical tradition, its first head (Catholicos from 302 to 326) was Gregor, who came from a Parthian family and to whom the Armenians later gave the honorary name “the illuminator”. According to Armenian tradition, Gregory was baptized around 285 and was a companion of Tiridates III. been on his way to the Armenian royal throne. After his accession to the throne (287) Tiridates, who like his predecessors persecuted the Christians in his domain, had Gregor imprisoned, who as a Christian had refused to make the sacrifice with him and his army in honor of the goddess Anahita, who was venerated as a victory helper. The great turning point in the life of Tiridates III. is associated with Hripsime and her 32 companions, a group of young girls who, as Christian women, had fled Rome to the east before the persecution of Emperor Diocletian and had settled in Armenia. According to a legend, Tiridates fell in love with Hripsime and wanted to marry her, but found no reciprocation in his love. The king then ordered the girls to be killed, but after the execution of his order (300/301) he fell into sadness and melancholy, which took the form of a serious, incurable disease. In this hopeless situation for him, his sister Khosrovidukht told him a dream she had had: only Gregor, who was still imprisoned in a cave, could cure him. Gregory was released, buried the bodies of the girls, preached the gospel at court for 66 days and finally healed the king. He was then baptized and his court and proclaimed Christianity to be the state religion in Armenia, making the Armenian Church the first Christian state church. Armenian historiography dates this event, reproduced in the founding legend, to the year 301. Gregory received episcopal ordination in Cappadocia from Bishop Leontius of Caesarea and other bishops, and after his return he was the first Catholic of the Armenian Church to take office. He took up his residence in the capital Vagarsapat and had a cathedral built there, which became the mother church of the Armenian churches and (today its successor) is the episcopal church of the Patriarch-Catholicos of all Armenians. According to church tradition, the start of construction was preceded by a vision that Gregory had received, with the order to build a church in Vagarsapat. The church was given the name Echmiadzin, which translates as: “The only begotten Son Jesus Christ appeared”. The cross-domed church built in 618 in Wagarschapat is dedicated to St. Hripsime.

Its members make up approximately 93% (in rural areas up to 100%) of the population. Around 1% belong to the small, evangelical Protestant congregations existing in the cities (Baptists, Pentecostals). Almost 0.5% are Catholic Christians of the Armenian and Latin rites, less than 0.3% of the population profess an Orthodox religious community. About 2% of the population are divided into non-Christian religious groups such as Yazidis, Kurdish Muslims and Jews or are without a denomination.