IELTS Testing Centres in Estonia
In total, there are 2 test locations in Estonia 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.
Tartu University Narva College
Street Address: Raekoja Square 2, Narva, 20307
Contact Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Website URL: http://www.narva.ut.ee/en/events/ielts-exam-academical-and-general-modules
Tallinn University Centre for International Examinations
Street Address: Narva Road 29, Room S-327, Tallinn, Estonia, 10120
Telephone Number: (+372) 6409300
Website URL: http://www.tlu.ee/en/open-academy/Open-Academy/International-Language-Exams/IELTS/Test-Dates
|IELTS Test Dates||Testing Locations||Types of Exam||Registration Fee (EUR)|
|2020/09/12||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||200|
|2020/10/24||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||200|
|2020/11/21||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||200|
IELTS Exam Fee in Estonia
According to the test maker – British Council, the current cost to take IELTS test in Estonia is 200 EUR.
List of cities in Estonia where you can take the IELTS tests
More about Estonia
- COUNTRYVV: Overview of labor market in Estonia, including latest unemployment rate and youth unemployment. Also covers job distribution by economic sectors, such as public sector, finance and hotels and restaurants.
Estonia was an agricultural country until the 1950s. Industrialization under Soviet rule led to a one-sided economic orientation towards Russia with an industrial monostructure that was unfavorable for Estonia. After independence, the existing large and medium-sized enterprises were not able to cope with the competition on the international market; the great dependence on raw materials also made the difficult transition to a market economy more difficult. The loss of sales markets in the former Soviet Union led to a sharp drop in production. With the introduction of its own currency in June 1992, the economy experienced through consistent structural reforms, the rapid development of the small business sector, the dynamic development of diverse connections to Western and Northern Europe as well as the strengthening of the service sector, sustainable stabilization and continuous growth. With accession to the EU on May 1, 2004, this process gained further momentum: the country recorded annual growth rates of between 7 and 11% of gross domestic product (GDP).
In the course of the global financial crisis, Estonia suffered a dramatic setback in 2008/2009. GDP fell by around 20% and the unemployment rate reached an all-time high of 19%. The low point of development was reached at the end of 2009. The economy has been growing again since then. On January 1, 2011, Estonia became a member of the Eurozone. Despite the slump, compliance with the Maastricht criteria was out of the question. After massive austerity measures by the government, the budget deficit was 0.4% in 2015 and thanks to the surpluses achieved in the past, the debt ratio was only 9.7% of GDP in 2015. That is the lowest value of all euro countries. The gross national income (GNI) per resident was (2017) US $ 18 190. The unemployment rate was 6.2%.
Foreign trade: In the years before 1989 90% of foreign trade was carried out with the Soviet republics. Foreign trade is now heavily oriented towards the EU; Finland, Lithuania, Latvia, Sweden and Germany are the main trading partners. Russia’s share has dropped to around 6.5%. The most important exported trade goods (2015: € 11.6 billion) are electronic and electrotechnical products, textiles and clothing, timber and wood products, machines, mineral and chemical products as well as food and beverages. In terms of imports (2015: € 13.1 billion), electronic products, machines, crude oil, vehicles, mineral and chemical products, textiles and clothing, food and beverages as well as metals dominate. Check a2zcamerablog to see Tallinn Estonia.
4% of those in employment work in the agricultural sector, which (2015) generates 3.5% of GDP. The focus is on livestock farming (dairy, pig and sheep breeding as well as poultry farming). The great fragmentation of the agricultural area (the average size of a farm is only 20 ha) and very small herd sizes in the livestock industry led to a decline in production. The most important crops are potatoes, fodder crops, barley, wheat and oats.
Forestry: Estonia’s abundance of forests forms the basis of an intensive forestry and wood processing industry. The wood is mainly used as building material, paper and cellulose production, furniture production and as fuel for rural households and is used, among other things. exported to Finland, Sweden and Germany. It has a very good quality due to the slow growth caused by the climate.
Fisheries: Fisheries and fish processing, which played an important role in the economy during the times of the Soviet Union, has been in decline since the 1990s. Since then, catches have been reduced by more than two thirds and have stabilized at around 68,000 t annually.
The most important resources are the oil shale deposits in the northeast (especially in Ida-Virumaa) with an estimated total of about 4 billion t and peat. The mining of the phosphorite deposits around Rakvere would be associated with considerable environmental pollution, so that no new deposits are opened up. The limestone, sand and gravel deposits form the basis of the building materials industry.