IELTS Test Centers in Croatia

By | July 22, 2020

IELTS Testing Centres in Croatia

In total, there are 2 test locations in Croatia that offer IELTS exams. You can select the one which is closer to you.

There are two types of test format available for IELTS exams: paper-based or computer-delivered. For both formats, the Speaking Section is done with a real IELTS examiner on a face-to-face basis.

21000, Split, Croatia

British Council – Ekonomski Fakultet Split

Street Address: Split, Ekonomski fakultet, Cvite Fiskovica 5, Split, Croatia, 21000

Telephone Number: +385 1 4899 508

Contact Email: [email protected]

Website URL:

IELTS Test Dates Testing Locations Types of Exam Registration Fee (HRK)
2020/12/5 IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training 1730

Zagreb, Croatia

British Council Zagreb

Street Address: Zagreb, British Council, Palmoticeva 60, Zagreb, 10000, Croatia

Telephone Number: +385 1 4899 508

Contact Email: [email protected]

Website URL:

IELTS Test Dates Testing Locations Types of Exam Registration Fee (HRK)
2020/09/26 IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training 1730
2020/10/24 IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training 1730
2020/11/21 IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training 1730
2020/12/5 IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training 1730

IELTS Exam Fee in Croatia

According to the test maker – British Council, the current cost to take IELTS test in Croatia is 1730 HRK.

List of cities in Croatia where you can take the IELTS tests

  • Split
  • Zagreb

More about Croatia

  • COUNTRYVV: Overview of labor market in Croatia, including latest unemployment rate and youth unemployment. Also covers job distribution by economic sectors, such as public sector, finance and hotels and restaurants.

IELTS Test Centers in Croatia


24% of the workforce is employed in industry, construction and mining. The most important industries are the food industry, the production of non-metallic mineral products, the chemical, especially the petrochemical industry, the metalworking industry, machine and vehicle construction and wood processing. Shipbuilding is falling sharply; the shipyards are mostly in deficit and rely on high subsidies. Industrial centers are Zagreb, Rijeka, Sisak and Osijek.


With a coastline of around 1,700 km and more than 200 tourist islands, the Plitvice Lakes cascade and numerous cities of cultural and historical interest, Croatia has great tourist potential.

Within the service sector, tourism is of paramount importance and an extremely important source of foreign exchange. The Croatian Adriatic coast is one of the classic destinations of Central European bathing and recreational tourism. After the slump caused by the war, the number of visitors has slowly recovered since 1995 and exceeded the level of the late 1980s for the first time in 2004 with 47 million overnight stays (42 million overnight stays by foreign tourists). The main countries of origin of foreign tourists (2016: 15.6 million) are Germany, Italy, Slovenia and Austria. The privatization of tourism companies, which has been accelerated since 2000, with a growing proportion of foreign investments, has led to a diversification of the Croatian offer, previously known as mass tourism. Attempts are made to counteract the growing concentration of tourism on the northern section of the Adriatic coast with the help of structural policy measures, including: through the connection of Dalmatia to the European motorway network, through airfields also on the islands and through the expansion of Dubrovnik into a hub in Mediterranean cruise operations. Check thedressexplorer to see Croatia Travel Guide.


The relief and shape of the land make it difficult to develop traffic and connect the peripheral regions to Zagreb as the economic center and central transport hub of Croatia. After the end of the civil war, Croatia made great efforts to ensure and improve the country’s internal cohesion by expanding the road network (27,000 km) and the rail network (2,700 km). The main traffic axes run from Zagreb along the Sava to Ljubljana (Slovenia) and Belgrade (Serbia) as well as to Rijeka and Split on the coast. The Adriatic coastal highway, the main part of which was completed between 2004 and 2005, is also of great importance for transit traffic between Central and Southeastern Europe. Coastal shipping enjoys a high priority in the Croatian transport system. There are ferry connections to the islands from the mainland. The main sea ports are Rijeka, Split, Zadar, Pula, Šibenik, Ploče and Dubrovnik. Of the airports, Zagreb, Split and Dubrovnik have an importance in international air traffic that goes beyond tourism.


The freedom of the press is threatened by state control and strong economic interests. Foreign media companies are heavily involved in the media market.

Press: Europapress Holding (EPH, Zagreb), in which the German Funke media group has a 49% stake, gives a. the tabloid »Jutarnji List«, the sports newspaper »Sportske novosti«, the business newspaper »Dnevnik«, the regional newspaper »Slobodna Dalmacija« (Split) as well as the magazines »Globus« and »Gloria«. The largest daily newspapers besides »Jutarnji List« are the tabloids »24sata« and »Večernji List« (both owned by the Styria Media Group / Austria). The regional newspapers “Novi List” (Rijeka), “Glas Istre” (Pula) and “Glas Slavonije” (Osijek) are also important.

News agencies: HINA (founded in 1990, under public law), IKA (founded in 1994, Catholic).

Broadcasting: The public broadcaster Hrvatska Radiotelevizija (HRT), financed by advertising and fees, broadcasts three national radio and four television programs. There are also around 150 private radio stations and 20, mostly regional television stations. “Nova TV” (with “Doma TV”), owned by Central European Media Enterprises (CME), and “RTL Televizija” (also “RTL 2”, RTL Group) are the largest among the growing number of commercial TV providers. – Telecommunications: In 2013 there were 36.8 landline connections (21.5 broadband internet), 114.5 mobile phone contracts and 66.7 internet users per 100 residents.