GMAT Testing Location
We have found 1 GMAT test centre in Tunisia, located in Tunis. For specific test dates of 2019, please refer to the end of this page.
8 Avenue Kheireddine Pacha
Phone: 00 216 96 458 156
Test Center Information
To reach the test centre, all candidates can take one of theese ways:
1 / Coming from Av Habib BOURGUIBA by Med V and when arriving to The White House Hotel, turn on the right just for 20 to 30 meters you will find the IT University on your left (just in front of STB Bank ) our testing center is there .
2 / Comming from Place Pasteur, when you arrive to the Crossroads of Med V Just turn on the left and so you can reach the Test center as dicribed in the first line.
3 / By public transport there is 03 Buses available:
* 20 / 20A / 20C 20B from la Marsa.
* 28 From Kram and Salambo.
* TCV Bus.
And all these Buses stop in the same public station Near Mobil Oil Sation. Just 02 minutes to reach our Test Center.
Form more Information, call us at : 00 216 96 458 156.
And use the link below:
GMAT Exam Dates in Tunisia
Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Tunisia, 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 Tunisia, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.
More about Tunisia
Tunisia borders the Mediterranean Sea to the north and northeast, Libya to the southeast, and Algeria to the southwest and west. Check plus-size-tips to see Africa Flora and Fauna.
Relief, climate and vegetation divide Tunisia (800 km north-south extension) into five large landscape areas with a pronounced north-south change. In the Mediterranean-humid north, the east-streamers form of Algeria Tellatlas in coastal areas, the highlands Kroumir (800-1200 m above sea level) and Mogod (400-600 m above sea level). To the south is the wide, stretched hilly landscape in the catchment area of the Medjerda, the country’s only major continuous river; it extends from the plateau foothills of the High Tell in its southwest (800–1,000 m above sea level) over the heavily cut Medjerda plain (400–600 m above sea level) to the coastal plains of Tunis and Bizerte in the northeast and rises again in the ridges of the Cape Bon Peninsula to 400–600 m above sea level. This landscape zone is the most important agricultural region (partly irrigation) in the country. The dorsal mountain ridge (with the highest elevation in the country, the Jabal Chambi, 1,544 m above sea level), which stretches from southwest to northeast and flattens at the same time, forms the southern border of Mediterranean Tunisia. To the south follow the plateau-like central Tunisian steppe landscapes: the steppe highlands in the west (700–800 m above sea level), the steppe lowlands in the center (around 200 m above sea level) and the Tunisian Sahel in the east with table areas (100–200 m above sea level) and coastal plains with widespread tree cultures (especially olive trees). The arid south begins between Gafsa and Skhirra with the desert steppe, which merges into the desert in the Schott region, with the edge of the Eastern Great Erg in the west and the Dahar layer step (up to 700 m above sea level) in the east, which at 300– 400 m high cliff to the east to the Djeffara plain on the Syrten coast. – The approximately 1,300 km long coast of Tunisia is divided by the Gulfs of Tunis, Hammamet and Gabès, has long sandy beaches on the east side of the country and offshore flat islands ( Djerba, Kerkennainseln ).
- THEFREEGEOGRAPHY: Overview of arts and crafts in Tunisia. Also includes film, dance, music, and literature in this country.
There is a general nine-year compulsory schooling from the age of 6. Tuition is free, and the language of instruction in state schools is Arabic. The school system is divided into a six-year primary level and a two-level secondary level (three- and four-year cycle). The higher education system includes (2013) inter alia. 12 universities, one open university and several technical colleges (Instituts Supérieurs des Etudes Technologiques).
The media landscape is diverse. However, the state tries again and again to restrict free reporting.
Press: »Ach-Chourouk« (»Sunrise«), »As-Sabah« (»The Morning«, founded 1951), »As-Sahafa« (founded 1936), »Attounisia« (founded 2011) and »Le Soir de Tunisie “are Arabic-language,” Le Temps Tunesie “(founded in 1975),” La Presse de Tunisie “(founded 1934, state-owned) and” Le Quotidien “(founded 2001) French-language daily newspapers.
News agency: Tunis Afrique Presse (TAP, founded in 1961, state-owned).
Radio: There are four national and five regional radio stations (in French: »RTCI«) and the television stations »Télévision Tunisienne / Al-Wataniya« 1 and 2 (Arabic). There are also around 50 private and local radio stations and seven private television channels that can be received nationwide; »Al-Hiwar Attounsi« has the greatest reach.