GMAT Test Centers in Jordan

By | March 11, 2019

GMAT Testing Locations

We have found 2 GMAT test centres in Jordan, located in Amman. For specific test dates of 2019, please refer to the end of this page.

GMAT Test Centers in Jordan

#1. Adoum Cultural Centre

Room number 811, 8th floor, Between
7th and 8th Circle, Husseini Building
Zahran Street, P.O.Box 1599
Amman 11821
Phone: 00962 6 5810274

Test Center Information

Amman- Between 7th & 8th Circle Al hussini Bulding 8th floor

#2. Specialized Technical Services

P O Box 950745
7th Crl Abdlah Ghosheh St Shaban Bldg1
Amman 11195
Phone: +962 6 5802626 2017

Test Center Information

For Help Call Ghadeer Haddad, Fathi Alshafei.
phone: 00962 5802626 Ext: 2017, 2050,35.8593185,17z/data=!3m1!4b1!4m5!3m4!1s0x151ca10ef192302d:0x36a8a7939029a3c0!8m2!3d31.9600136!4d35.8571298

GMAT Exam Dates in Jordan

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

More about Jordan

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


According to the constitution of January 8, 1952 (with numerous changes, most recently in 2016), Jordan is a constitutional monarchy, hereditary in the Hashimite dynasty. The Islam is the state religion. The head of state and commander-in-chief of the armed forces is the king, who has extensive legislative and executive powers. He confirms and promulgates the laws and appoints, among other things. the judge. The Prime Minister and the members of the cabinet are appointed by Parliament in consultation with the King.The bicameral parliament consists of a Senate (65 members appointed by the King for 4 years) and a House of Representatives (130 MPs, elected for 4 years; 27 mandates are for women and ethnic groups and religious minorities, including 15 seats for women).

National symbols

The national flag is horizontally striped in black, white and green with a red triangle on the leech up to the center of the flag, inside a seven-pointed white star. The rays of the star symbolize the seven verses at the beginning of the Quran. The colors stand for the old caliph families: the first successor of Mohammed Abu Bakr and the Umayyads (white), the third caliph Othman and the Abbasids (black), the second caliph Omar I and the ruling royal house of the Hashimites (red), the fourth Caliph Ali Ibn Abi Talib , son-in-law of Muhammad (green).

The coat of arms was designed in 1921 and has been used in this form ever since. The royal crown rests on a red Hashimite sash. The eagle depicted with outspread wings on a blue globe is a symbol of the global rule of Islam. The globe is partially covered by a round golden shield decorated with ornaments, behind which traditional weapons (arrows, bows, swords) and two national flags rise on both sides. Wheat ear and palm branch, which frame the shield, embody fertility and a peaceful disposition. The banner on which the Nahda Order hangs shows the full title of the king in Kufic script.

National holiday: May 25th commemorates the separation of Transjordan from Palestine in 1923 (Independence Day). Check handbagpicks to see Jordan Tour Plan.


After the Political Parties Act of 1992, which repealed the party ban imposed in 1963, came into force, a broad spectrum of parties emerged. Only the Islamic Action Front (IAF; founded 1992) achieved greater importance. Other parties include the National Congress Party (Zamzam; created in 2012/13 as a spin-off from the IAF, registered under its current name in 2016), the Islamic Centrist Party (ICP; founded 2001), the National Current Party (NCP; founded 2009) and Justice and Reform Party (JRP; founded in 2012). Party representatives do not play a major role in parliamentary work.


The most important umbrella organization of the trade unions is the General Federation of Jordanian Trade Unions (GFJTU, founded in 1954).


The total strength of the conscription army (service period 24 months) is around 100,000, that of the paramilitary police around 10,000 men. The army (88,000 soldiers) is divided into three regional commands and the strategic reserve; it has a total of four armored, three infantry and five mechanized brigades; In addition, there are four artillery and anti-aircraft brigades as well as two “special forces” brigades. The Air Force has 12,000 and the Navy 500 men. Defense spending represents (2018) 4.7% of gross domestic product (GDP).


There are 12 provinces (governorate) each headed by a governor.


Jordanian law is based on French-influenced civil law and provisions of Islamic law. The judiciary is made up of religious and secular courts. The four-tier civil court structure includes a court of cassation and a court of appeal, courts of first instance and municipal courts. There is also a special court for the interpretation of new laws and a constitutional court. Religious courts (separately for Muslims and other religious communities) are responsible for family law matters.