GMAT Testing Location
We have found 1 GMAT test centre in Croatia, located in Zagreb. For specific test dates of 2019, please refer to the end of this page.
IDE – Institute for the Development of Education
Trg Nikole Zrinskog 9
Phone: +385 14817195
Test Center Information
Our testing centre is centrally located in the city of Zagreb on Nikola Zrinski Square no. 9 (in Croatian: Trg Nikole Zrinskog 9), locally known as Zrinjevac. It takes only a 5-minute walk from the main city square (Jelacic Square) or the main train station (Glavni kolodvor).
The best way to reach us by public transport is by tram.
Travelling by TRAM
a) Direct lines to Zrinjevac are trams no. 6 (Crnomerec-Sopot) and no.13 (Zitnjak-Kvaternikov trg);
b) no. 1, 6, 11, 12, 13, 14 and 17 to Jelacic square (the main city square) and then on foot 5-minutes to Zrinjevac;
c) no. 2, 4, 6, 9 and 13 to the main train station (Glavni kolodvor) and then on foot 5-minutes to Zrinjevac.
Arriving to the ZAGREB BUS station
Take either tram no.6 directly to Zrinjevac or no.2 to the main train station (Glavni kolodvor) and then on foot 5-minutes to Zrinjevac.
Arriving to the ZAGREB AIRPORT
a) You can take a coach to the Zagreb bus station, then take tram no.6 directly to Zrinjevac or no.2 to the main train station (Glavni kolodvor) and then on foot 5-minutes to Zrinjevac;
b) Another option is to take a taxi.
GMAT Exam Dates in Croatia
Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Croatia, 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 Croatia, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.
More about Croatia
- GLOBALSCIENCELLC: Overview of arts and crafts in Croatia. Also includes film, dance, music, and literature in this country.
Croatia borders in the north-west with Slovenia, in the north with Hungary, in the east and south-east with Bosnia and Herzegovina, in the extreme east with Serbia, in the extreme south-east with Montenegro, in the west and south with the Adriatic Sea.
Croatia is divided into three geographical sub-areas: the Croatian part of the Pannonian Basin, the Hochkarst with the inner zone of the Dinaric Mountains and the Adriatic coastline. The core area of the country is the part of the Pannonian Basin, a fertile, densely populated lowland between the Save, Mur, Drava and Danube with wide alluvial plains and gravel plates; it includes central Croatia with the Sava and Kulpa basins, the Croatian mountains (Hrvatsko zagorje) and the Mur Island, Slavonia with the Posavina (lowland on the lower Sava) in the south and the Podravina (lowland on the Drava) in the north, which are separated by the densely wooded Croatian-Slavonian island mountains (in the Medvednica mountains up to 1,035 m above sea level). In the northeast, north of the lower Drava, part of the Baranya extends to Croatia. In the southwest, the Banja and Kordun plateaus are joined by the interior of the Dinaric Mountains. The Lika and Gorski Kotar landscapes form the core zone of Upper Croatia, an economically poor karst area, part of the Dinaric Mountains. Large-scale poljes are surrounded by mountain ranges, among others. the wooded Kapela, the Plješevica and the Velebit (up to 1,758 m above sea level) along the Adriatic coast, framed. Check vaultedwatches to see Best Travel Time for Croatia.
In the extreme southwest, the Dinaric Mountains (in the Dinara 1,831 m above sea level) drop steeply to the Adriatic coastline. It is characterized by a regular sequence of north-west-south-east facing limestone ridges and flysch troughs, the latter partly lying below sea level. The coastal fringes encompass most of the Istrian peninsula in the north-west and the Kvarner Bay (Kvarner) and Dalmatia, a coastal landscape that extends from the island of Rab to the Bay of Kotor, in the south-east. The entire coast is strongly indented by bays and around 1,200 islands (canal coast).
In the Dalmatian coastal area there is a partly sub-Mediterranean, partly Mediterranean climate with warm, sunny and dry summers and humid, mild winters. The mountains rising up directly behind the coast form a climatic divide and lead to gusty cold fall winds (bora), which occur mainly in the winter months. The remaining areas are characterized by a temperate continental climate with relatively cold winters and warm summers. Continentality increases to the east. In Zagreb (135 m above sea level) in the upper savage lowlands, the mean January temperatures are 0.2 ° C, the mean July temperatures are 21.2 ° C. The highest amounts of precipitation receive the western flanks of the coastal mountains (over 3,000 mm / year), on the flat Adriatic coast the annual precipitation is 1,000 mm, in the interior between 650 and 900 mm.
The original vegetation consisted of holm oak and downy oak forests in the coastal area up to 200 m above sea level in the north and up to 400 m above sea level in the south, the distribution of which has decreased significantly due to centuries of logging. Macchie and stone drifts overgrown with juniper bushes are characteristic. In the plains of Lower Croatia, individual oak forests are relics of the natural vegetation. The low mountain ranges are covered by beech and oak forests, the high karst bears mostly mixed forest, partly also coniferous forest, apart from its mostly bare coast-facing flanks.