GMAT Test Centers in Finland

By | March 11, 2019

GMAT Testing Location

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

GMAT Test Centers in Finland

SwanIT Oy | LGF

Spektri Business Park
Trio-Building, 1st floor
Metsanneidonkuja 8
02130 Espoo

Phone: +358 207402720

Test Center Information

IT-testien testiajan saat suoraan meiltä sähköpostitse osoitteesta Olemme avoinna arkisin (ma-pe) klo 9:00 – 16:00.

Professional -testeille (GMAT, IIA, UKCAT jne. ) testiajat löydät PearsonVUEn järjestelmästä
GMAT ja muut Professional -testiajat löydät linkeistä.
Testikeskus sijaitsee Pohjois-Tapiolassa, osoitteessa Spektri Business Park, Trio-talo 1-krs, 02130 Espoo.
Helsingin keskustasta pääset parhaiten meille Metrolla joka pysäkki on Aalto Yliopisto..
Mikäli tulet muualta voit katsoa tarkan reitin reittioppaasta
Lisäinfoa sivustoltamme
Testing center is open every workday for IT-Exams. We are open 9:00 to 16:00.
Professiona -exams (GMAT, IIA, UKCAT etc. ) times You will find via personVUE website.
GMAT -Exam bookin fallow links below.
We are located at Northern-Tapiola, address Spektri Business Park, Trio-building 1st floor, 02130 Espoo.
Directions: Metro from Helsinki. Metro stop is Aalto Univesity.
More info:
From another bus information please via
Please visit our web-site to get more information:
For registrations of IT exams, please email

GMAT Exam Dates in Finland

Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Finland, 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 Finland, please visit test-maker website –

More about Finland

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


According to the constitution of June 4, 1999 (in force since March 1, 2000) Finland is a parliamentary republic. The head of state is the president, who is directly elected for 6 years (one-time re-election possible). With the new constitution, the previously unlimited term of office of the president was restricted and his powers (above all the authority to issue directives in foreign policy) were curtailed in favor of parliament and government. The President is the Commander-in-Chief of the Armed Forces, appoints the judges of the Supreme Court and exercises the right to pardon. Carrier of the legislative is the Reichstag (Eduskunta or Riksdag), a unicameral parliament whose 200 members are elected for 4 years according to proportional representation. Active and passive voting rights begin at the age of 18 (women’s right to vote since 1906). The laws passed by Parliament are to be forwarded to the President, who puts them into effect with his signature. The executive power lies with the government (Council of State) under the chairmanship of the Prime Minister elected by Parliament; the ministers are appointed by the president in agreement with the prime minister. An ombudsman elected by Parliament and the Chancellor of Justice appointed by the President ensure that the authorities comply with the law.

National symbols

The national flag, designed in 1860, is a white cloth with a blue Scandinavian cross. Blue stands for the color of the Finnish lakes and the sky, while white is reminiscent of the snow-covered landscape in winter. After independence, the flag was officially introduced in 1920; as the state flag, it also bears the coat of arms. – The coat of arms from the 16th century goes back to a template on the tomb of King Gustav I Wasa of Sweden in Uppsala Cathedral. It shows in a red field sprinkled with nine silver roses (symbol for the traditional Finnish provinces) a gold crowned lion (probably from the lion coat of arms of the Swedish Folk dynasty), who kicks down a Russian-Tartar curved sword with his hind legs and with his right front paw (shown as an armored human arm) holds a straight “European” sword.

December 6th commemorates the proclamation of independence in 1917. Check cachedhealth to see Finland Travel Information.


The majority of Finnish workers are unionized. Important trade union federations are the Central Organization of the Finnish Trade Unions (SAK; consisting of 21 individual trade unions), the Central Association of Associations for Academic Professions (AKAVA; 35 affiliated associations) and the Central Association of Finnish Employees’ Organizations (STTK; 17 member associations).


Since 2010 Finland has been divided into six regional administrative districts and the Åland Islands with autonomous regional status. The regional administrative districts are divided into 19 regions.

Administrative division in Finland

Administrative structure (December 31, 2017)
Regions Area (in km 2) Population (in 1,000) Residents (per km 2) capital city
Åland (Åland Islands) 1 554 29.5 19th Mariehamn
Etelä-Karjala (South Karelia) 5 327 129.9 24 Lappeenranta
Kanta-malice 5 199 172.7 33 Hämeenlinna
Kymenlaakso (Kymmenedalen) 5 149 175.5 34 Kotka, Kouvola
Päijät-Häme 5 124 201.2 39 Lahti
Uusimaa (Nyland) 9 098 1,655.6 182 Helsinki
Etelä-Savo (South Savo) 14 257 147.2 10 Mikkeli
Pohjois-Karjala (North Karelia) 17 761 163.0 9 Joensuu
Pohjois-Savo (North Savo) 16 770 246.7 15th Kuopio
Etelä-Pohjanmaa (South Ostrobothnia) 13 444 190.9 14th Seinäjoki
Keski-Pohjanmaa (Central Ostrobothnia) 5 020 68.8 14th Kokkola
Keski-Suomi (Central Finland) 16 703 276.0 17th Jyväskylä
Pirkanmaa 12 587 512.1 41 Tampere
Pohjanmaa (Ostrobothnia) 7 754 180.9 23 Vaasa
Lappi (Lapland) 92 676 179.2 2 Rovaniemi
Satakunta 7 820 220.4 28.6 Pori
Varsinais-Suomi (Egentliga Finland) 10 664 477.7 44.3 Turku
Kainuu 20 198 74.0 4th Kajaani
Pohjois-Pohjanmaa (Northern Ostrobothnia) 36 816 411.9 11 Oulu