GMAT Test Centers in Uzbekistan

By | March 11, 2019

GMAT Testing Location

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

GMAT Test Centers in Uzbekistan

BePro – Education Center

Qirq qiz street, 10
Apt 407
Tashkent
100118
Uzbekistan
Phone: 99871 2775544

Test Center Information

New stadium “Bunyodkor”, “Qazarabad” mosque
http://bepro.uz/wp-content/uploads/2013/07/mapbepro.jpg

GMAT Exam Dates in Uzbekistan

Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Uzbekistan, 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 Uzbekistan, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.

More about Uzbekistan

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

Geography

With an area of ​​447,400 km², Uzbekistan is almost the size of Sweden. The country lies in the center of Central Asia and is surrounded on all sides by landlocked countries. So you have to cross at least two state borders to reach a sea coast. The country stretches from the desert-like Ust-Jurt plateau in the west over the Aral Sea to the densely populated Fergana Basin in the east. Around 40% of the country is taken up by the Kyzylkum desert (»red sand«) in the central part of the country. In the south, Uzbekistan is part of the Karakum desert (“black sand”). In the east, the foothills of the Alai Mountains and the Tian Shan, which enclose the Fergana Basin, encroach on Uzbekistan. The peaks of the Hissar Mountains in the southeast reach heights of over 4,000 m, and earthquakes often occur in the mountains.

Uzbekistan’s climate is continental and very dry. The scant rainfall falls in winter and hardly allows any plant growth. The winters are short and on average -6 to 3 ° C cold. The long hot summers have mean temperatures of 30 ° C. In Tashkent extreme values ​​of 44 ° C were already measured in summer and -30 ° C in winter.

Agriculture is only possible in the oases and on the irrigation areas in the valleys of Amu Darya and Syr Darya. The water of the rivers feeds an extensive network of canals. The channels are often only dug into the ground, so that a lot of water seeps away unused. Since the irrigation channels run above ground and are exposed to solar radiation without protection, a large amount of the water also evaporates. This water no longer reaches the Aral Sea, which is increasingly shrinking and salinizing. The formerly rich fish stocks have perished. Residues of fertilizers and pesticides are blown out of the dried-out lake bed, so that the air we breathe is polluted with pollutants and more cancer and infectious diseases occur and infant and child mortality increases. Check petwithsupplies to see Uzbekistan Travel Guide.

Population and Religion

Uzbekistan has 33 million residents (2018), almost twice as many as the Netherlands. The country is one of the most populous Central Asian states. The capital Tashkent is the largest city in Central Asia with over two million residents. About half of the population of Uzbekistan lives in cities. In contrast to the almost deserted desert landscapes and high mountains, the oases and the Fergana Basin are densely populated.

84% of the population belong to the Turkic people the Uzbeks. The largest minority with 5% are the Tajiks, who live mainly in the areas around the old trading cities of Samarkand and Bukhara. Many Russians left Uzbekistan for Russia after 1991. The approximately 500,000 karakalpaks who are related to the Kazakhs enjoy a special status. Their settlement area south of the Aral Sea was declared an autonomous republic in 1932. Uzbek is the official language, Karakalpakisch also has official status in the Autonomous Republic of Karakalpakistan. The Uzbek language has been written with Latin letters since 1995, but many continue to use the Cyrillic script. In science, business and politics, Russian is often still the lingua franca. The majority of the population professes Sunni Islam.

The family is very important in Uzbekistan. It takes over most of the care of the sick and the elderly, as there are few public social institutions, especially in rural areas. Over two million Uzbeks work abroad to support their families, mostly in Russia. Equal opportunities between boys and girls only exist formally. Boys usually get a better education and girls are often married at a young age.