GMAT Test Centers in Czech Republic

By | March 11, 2019

GMAT Testing Location

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

GMAT Test Centers in Czech Republic

GOPAS a.s.

Kodanska 46
101 00 Prague
Czech Republic
Phone: +420 234 064 414

Test Center Information

Test centre is located inside the 4D Center building (Kodanska 46) , 9th floor. It is huge colourful building higly visible from each direction. Please visit www.gopas.cz, there are maps, commuting options, and more direction instruction.

GMAT Exam Dates in Czech Republic

Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Czech Republic, 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 Czech Republic, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.

More about Czech Republic

  • GLOBALSCIENCELLC: Overview of arts and crafts in Czech Republic. Also includes film, dance, music, and literature in this country.

Population

According to the 2011 census, 63.7% of the residents were Czech, 4.9% Moravians, 1.4% Slovaks, 0.4% Poles, 0.2% Germans, 0.1% Silesians. Around 29% belonged to other ethnic groups (Ukrainians, Hungarians, etc.) or did not provide any information. Only 5,200 people identified themselves as Roma, the number of which is estimated to be much higher in other sources (over 200,000 or 2%). The ethnic composition of the population has been comparatively homogeneous since 1946 (expulsion and resettlement of Germans in 1945/46, the proportion of which was 29.2% in 1930). In 2017, 511,600 foreigners (4.83% of the total population) lived in the Czech Republic.

The natural population development has been negative since 1994 and has been between -0.1 and -0.2% annually since then. However, net migration is positive and can partially offset the natural decline in population. The proportion of the urban population reached 73% in 2017. With an average population density of 137 residents / km 2, the Czech Republic is one of the more densely populated areas in Europe. Most densely are Central Bohemia with the center of Prague, the industrial regions of northern Bohemia (around U stí nad Labem and in the Eger Graben [to Eger and Karlsbad ]) to Brno populated and Northern Moravia (around Ostrava), the lowest southwestern Bohemia (Bohemian Forest).

The biggest cities in the Czech Republic

Biggest Cities (Inh. 2019)
Prague 1 308 600
Brno (Brno) 380 700
Ostrau (Ostrava) 289 100
Pilsen (Plzeň) 172 400
Reichenberg (Liberec) 104 400

Religion

The constitution (Article 15 f.) Guarantees freedom of religion and guarantees the free exercise or non-exercise of a religion. The basis of the state’s religious policy is the »Law on Churches and Religious Communities« passed in 2001. It binds the legal status of a church or religious community to its state registration, for which 300 signatures are required. The exercise of the full ecclesiastical rights provided for in state church law (especially religious instruction, military, police and prison chaplaincy, Establishment of denominational schools) is possible for the historically rooted (“historical”) churches in the territory of the Czech Republic and requires ten years of residence and a minimum membership of 10,000 members for newly registered religious communities. Fundamental questions of the ecclesiastical activity of the Catholic Church are regulated in the contract concluded in 2002 between the government and the Holy See. In January 2008, the government and the 17 state-registered churches agreed on a compensation agreement on the issue of the return and compensation of church property expropriated or destroyed between 1948 and 1989. The agreement received parliamentary approval in 2012.

In the 2011 census, only just under 14% of the population admitted to having a religious bond: 10.3% belong to the Catholic Church (including around 1.7% Catholics of the Byzantine rite), just under 1% non-Catholic, the majority very much small Protestant denominations.

The Catholic Church comprises two archbishoprics (Prague, Olomouc) with six suffragan dioceses (Brno, České Budějovice, Königgrätz, Litoměřice, Ostrava [Diocese of Ostrava-Opava], Pilsen) and an Apostolic Exarchate (seat: Prague) for Catholics of the Byzantine Rite. The largest non-Catholic churches are the Evangelical Church of the Bohemian Brethren (officially around 0.5% of the population, according to church information around 0.8–1%), the Czechoslovak Hussite Church, established in 1920 as the Catholic national church (officially just under 0.4% of the Population, according to church information about 0.9%) and the Silesian Evangelical Church of the Augsburg Confession in the Czech Republic (according to church information about 0.14-0.18% of the population). The Orthodox Christians (about 0.2% of the population) belong to the Orthodox Church in the Czech countries and Slovakia.

The Jews and Muslims make up non-Christian minorities. The Jewish communities, whose historical roots go back to the 9th century in Moravia and in the 10th century in Bohemia (in the 16th and 17th centuries, the Prague Jewish community was one of the most important in Europe), have fewer than 4,000 members (about 0.04% of the population). There is an Islamic Center in Prague and a mosque in Prague for the approximately 2,000 (according to other sources around 4,000; 0.02–0.04% of the population) Muslims of various nationalities living in the Czech Republic (not yet recognized as a religious community by the state) Brno (inaugurated in 1998). Check computerdo to see East Europe Tourism.