GMAT Test Centers in Macedonia

By | March 11, 2019

GMAT Testing Location

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

GMAT Test Centers in Macedonia

Educational Advising Center – Skopje
EAC Skopje
Str. Dame Gruev 14A
1000 Skopje
Phone: +3 892 324 6304

Test Center Information

EAC is located in the center of Skopje very close to the main pedestrial street Macedonia. EAC offices are located Behind TCC Plaza Hotel on the VMRO Square . You can arrive at EAC by car, taxi or using public transportation. Buses 7, 5, 15 and 15A stops on 5 min walk to EAC office. Parking is available in front of the EAC building.

For more information about parking fee please visit official page of JP Gradski Parking,

GMAT Exam Dates in Macedonia

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

More about Macedonia

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

After the anti-Turkish popular uprising in 1875 and the Russo-Turkish War (1877–78), Macedonia (except Thessaloniki) became the Principality of Bulgaria in the preliminary peace of San Stefano (3 March 1878), but at the Berlin Congress (13 June – 13 July 1878) again assigned to the Ottoman Empire (since then again geographical name Macedonia). The IMRO became the bearer of a new Slavic-Macedonian nationalism(founded in 1893), effectively supported by the Macedonian Committee founded in Sofia in 1894. Bulgarian clergymen and teachers in particular awakened the Macedonians’ sense of nationality. In the south they encountered resistance from Greek volunteer groups, in the north against that of the Serbian Četnici. Austro-Russian interventions at the Sultan (Vienna Program, 1903) did not prevent the suppressed anti-Turkish Ilinden uprising (Eliastag uprising; 2.8.1903), which led to the short-term »Republic of Kruševo« (3.– 13.8.1903; first modern Macedonian Country). Reform proposals by the major European powers to Turkey (Mürzsteg punctuation of 1903) did not produce any solutions; the Macedonian question, which has been virulent since 1878. The impotence of the Ottoman Empire in Macedonia sparked the Young Turkish Revolution in Thessaloniki in 1908 and the First Balkan War in 1912.

After the Second Balkan War (1913), geographical Macedonia was divided. The largest part fell to Serbia (“Vardar Macedonia”; since 1913 also called “South Serbia”) and Greece (“Aegean Macedonia”, around Thessaloniki; settlement of Greeks from 1920/22); Bulgaria received a small part in the east (“Pirin Macedonia”). During the First World War, Bulgaria occupied all of Macedonia in 1915-18, but lost all territories in 1919 (Treaty of Neuilly-sur-Seine), v. a. also the Strumica arch, except for a small part (about a tenth of Macedonia). Serbia had again received the bulk of Macedonia.

North Macedonia

North Macedonia, Republic of North Macedonia, formerly Macedonia (until 11.1.2019), Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, Republic in Southeast Europe, on the Balkan Peninsula.

Around two thirds of the population consists of Macedonians, a South Slavic ethnic group related to the Bulgarians, a quarter of Albanians, and Turks, Serbs, Sinti and Roma. Climatically, the mountainous country is characterized by summer drought. Mainly wheat, tobacco, wine and fruit are grown; Mining is of the greatest importance. Check weddinginfashion to see Economy of Southern Europe.

History: Ancient Macedonia, which stretched across the historical landscape, was settled by the Macedonians, a tribe related to the Greeks (not identical to today’s Macedonians). Under the kings Philip II (359–336 BC) and his son Alexander the Great (336–323 BC) the Greeks were united under Macedonian rule. Alexander the Great established a world empire from Macedonia, but it fell apart again in the battles of the Diadochi. After the defeat in the 3rd Macedonian War (172-168 BC) against Rome, Macedonia became 148 BC. BC Roman province.

In the Middle Ages Macedonia was under Bulgarian and Byzantine, later Serbian rule. It was Ottoman since the 14th century. After the 2nd Balkan War, in the Peace of Bucharest in 1913, Macedonia was divided between Serbia, Greece and Bulgaria. In 1945 / 46–91 Macedonia was part of the republic of Yugoslavia, and in 1991 it declared its independence. In 1995 Macedonia joined the Council of Europe and the NATO program “Partnership for Peace”. At the first EU Balkan Summit at the end of November 2000, Macedonia, together with other Balkan states, was granted the status of a potential candidate for accession to the EU (without a timetable). In 2009 the parliaments of Macedonia and Kosovo recognized each other’s borders. A major challenge for the stability of the country in 2015/16 was the high number of refugees.