GMAT Testing Location
We have found 1 GMAT test centre in Yemen, located in Sanaa. For specific test dates of 2019, please refer to the end of this page.
Off Algiers Street, #24
(behind the Tunisian Embassy)
P.O. Box 15508
Test Center Information
Off Algiers Street, behind the Tunisian Embassy, nearby to UNHCR.
From Markez Liby: Drive down Algiers. After Baghdad Street and just after passing Hot & Crispy, turn LEFT before the Fuchs petrol station. Road curves to the right – follow signs to AMIDEAST. Parking is available next to the entrance. ID is required for admittance into AMIDEAST premises.
From Rowaishan Junction: Drive down Ring Road toward Markez Liby. Follow the loop, doing a U-turn in order to continue onto Algiers Street. After Amman Street, take the first RIGHT immediately after the Fuchs petrol station. Road curves to the right – follow signs to AMIDEAST. Parking is available next to the entrance. ID is required for admittance into AMIDEAST premises.
A detailed map of the test center location is also available on our website, amideast.org/yemen. Please note that street parking is limited.
GMAT Exam Dates in Yemen
Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Yemen, 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 Yemen, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.
More about Yemen
- ITYPEAUTO: Overview of arts and crafts in Yemen. Also includes film, dance, music, and literature in this country.
ECONOMY: AGRICULTURE, LIVESTOCK AND FISHING
Half of the active population is employed in agriculture, which contributes to a small share of GDP and is affected by various and significant limitations: the cultivation techniques are absolutely archaic (for example, irrigation is completely insufficient), so that it is much less flourishing. than the soil conditions would not allow: where in fact the land is suitably terraced and well irrigated, the soils have proved to be very fertile. The main food crops – however completely insufficient for the needs of the country – are cereals, in particular sorghum, followed by wheat, millet, barley and corn; legumes, potatoes, vegetables (dried onions, tomatoes, peppers) and fruit also have a certain importance: citrus fruits, grapes, watermelons, mangoes, bananas and dates, the latter two grown in the coastal strip of Tihamah. Here various commercial crops have been introduced with some success, such as sugar cane, castor, tobacco, cotton, in decline; the mountainous border of the Serat is instead suitable for coffee and qat, an evergreen shrub from whose leaves an amazing substance is obtained, considered light and whose consumption is widespread among Yemenis. Coffee, which for centuries was the country’s most important economic resource, continues to fuel exports. Livestock farming represents an important economic resource; the huge livestock patrimony includes goats, sheep (including the precious sheep that supply the skins of astrahan) and cattle; dromedaries, horses and donkeys are still widely used as means of transport. Fishing is practiced successfully; the best equipped center is the port of Hodeida. Check 3rjewelry to see Yemen Culture and Traditions.
ECONOMY: INDUSTRY AND MINERAL RESOURCES
The industrial activities are represented by small companies, which mostly process local agricultural or livestock products (textile plants, oil mills, tobacco factories, tanneries), to which are added some cement factories and plants for the production of plastic materials (Ta’izz). Yemeni handicrafts produce carpets, jewels, iron and glass objects. The subsoil guarantees reserves of copper, lead, zinc, molybdenum, nickel, gold, plaster and marble. Salt mines are located in different areas of the country. The exploitation of oil fields (Masilah and Ma’rib-Al Jawf) and natural gas (Ma’rib etc.) is of recent introduction; processing takes place in the Ma’rib and Little Aden refineries while plants for the production of LNG (liquefied natural gas) are under construction.