GMAT Test Centers in Mongolia

By | March 11, 2019

GMAT Testing Location

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

GMAT Test Centers in Mongolia

English Academy of MUST

Rm 406, Library Bldg., MUST main campus,
8th khoroo, Baga toiruu 34,
Sukhbaatar district,
Phone: +976-11-325582

Test Center Information

English Academy is in the Library building of MUST. It is between 1st and 2nd building. Room # 406.
1st building is opposite of Urgoo 2 cinema.
2nd building is across the Embassy of Republic of China.
It is available to pass through the 1st building to get the English Academy.

GMAT Exam Dates in Mongolia

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

More about Mongolia

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


There is a nine-year compulsory schooling for children from the age of 7. Primary school lessons last 5 years, secondary school lessons 4 years in the lower level and 2 years in the upper level. In addition to Russian, English is also a compulsory subject at secondary schools. Successful completion of the upper level entitles you to attend a university or college. In the higher education sector, there are over 30 state and more than 100 private universities, colleges and colleges. The oldest university is the Mongolian State University (founded in 1942) in Ulan Bator.


Press: Several daily newspapers appear in the capital, including »Zuuny Medee« (»News of the Century«, government newspaper), »Udriin Sonin« (»Daily Newspaper«, newspaper of the DP), »Unuudur« (»Today«), »Mongolyn Medee« (»Mongolian News«), »Zuuny Shuudan«, »Ardyn Erkh«, »Seruuleg« and »Khukh Tolbo«. In addition to the Mongolian-language newspapers, there are two English-language weekly newspapers, “The Mongol Messenger” and “UB-Post”, as well as one newspaper each in Russian, Japanese, Kazakh and Chinese.

News agencies: The state news agency is Mongolyn Tsakhilgaan Medeenii Agentlag / MONTSAME (founded 1921), state television operates the Mongolyn Medee news agency.

Broadcasting: The state-run radio company Mongolyn Radio (founded in 1934) broadcasts nationwide programs and a foreign service in Mongolian, Chinese, Russian and English. The state television company Mongolyn Undesnii Telewiz broadcasts several national programs every day. There are also several radio and television stations, some of which are private, in Ulan Bator and several local stations in the provinces (aimaks).


About 94% of the population are Mongolians. The largest group is formed by the Chalcha (Eastern Mongols), furthermore Dürbeten, Bajaten, Buryats, Dariganga, Dsachtschinen, Oloten, Torguten, Kalmyken. The largest minority in the country are members of the Turkic peoples (mostly Kazakhs as well as Tuvins and Chotons). Uzbeks, Russians and Chinese also live in Mongolia. With an average of two residents / km 2 (2017), Mongolia is one of the most sparsely populated countries on earth. More and more people have given up their nomadic way of life and live in the few cities, even if some still in traditional yurts (proportion of the urban population in 2017: 74%). The biggest cities are Ulan Bator, Erdenet, Darchan and Tschoibalsan.

The biggest cities in Mongolia

Biggest Cities (Inh. 2018)
Ulan Bator 1,373,200
Earthed 99 500
Darchan 84 700
Tschoibalsan 46 700
Mörön 40 500


The constitution guarantees freedom of religion. Religious policy is based on the “State Law for Relations with Religious Communities and Monasteries” (in force since 1994); this prohibits “religious activities directed against Mongolian customs and traditions” and imposes the obligation of state registration on religious communities.

The dominant religion is traditionally rooted Buddhism with Tibetan characteristics (Lamaism), to which 53% of Mongolians feel connected according to the results of the last census (2010). The religious center is the Gandan Tegtschinlin Monastery in Ulan Bator.

The members of the Turkic-speaking nationalities (mainly Kazakhs) are mostly Sunni Muslims. a. the Hanefite school of law. A total of 3% of the population profess Islam. In religious practice, almost 3% of the population continue to cultivate elements of pre-Buddhist shamanism. Almost 39% of Mongolians are classified as non-religious.


In the north, the foothills of the Siberian taiga reach into the area of ​​Mongolia. To the south, mountain forest steppes and mountain steppes, with decreasing rainfall, are followed by short grass steppes, which mainly occupy the eastern part of the country (together over 50% of the national territory). Forests (8% of the country’s area) are found mainly in the better-watered parts of the Changai and Chentei Mountains. Desert steppe (around 25% of the land area) leads to the semi-desert, desert and steppe areas of the Gobi (around 15% of the land area). Check thedresswizard to see Mongolia As a Tourist Destination.