IELTS Testing Centres in Georgia
In total, there is one test location in Georgia 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.
British Council – Tbilisi
Street Address: 34 Shota Rustaveli Ave, T’bilisi, Georgia
Telephone Number: +995 (32) 2250407 / 2988014
Contact Email: [email protected]
Website URL: https://www.britishcouncil.ge/en/exam/ielts
|IELTS Test Dates||Testing Locations||Types of Exam||Registration Fee (GEL)|
|2020/07/25||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||510|
|2020/08/8||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||510|
|2020/08/22||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||510|
|2020/09/12||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||510|
|2020/09/26||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||510|
IELTS Exam Fee in Georgia
According to the test maker – British Council, the current cost to take IELTS test in Georgia is 510 GEL.
List of cities in Georgia where you can take the IELTS tests
More about Georgia
Georgia borders the Black Sea to the west, Russia to the north, Azerbaijan to the east and southeast, and Armenia and Turkey to the south.
Georgia is predominantly a mountainous country with highly differentiated relief and climatic conditions in a small area. Around 50% of the country is over 1,000 m above sea level, and just under a quarter at altitudes up to 500 m above sea level. The country stretches between the main glaciated chain of the Greater Caucasus in the north and northeast, the Lesser Caucasus in the south and the Black Sea in the west. Check watchtutorials to see Georgia Destinations.
Large areas of the southern capping of the Greater Caucasus with the Shchara (5 068 m above sea level, on the border with Russia) and the Kazbek (5 033 m above sea level) as the highest peaks in the country characterize northern Georgia.
In the south, the northwestern mountain ranges of the small Caucasus (Mepiszkaro, 2850 m above sea level) and extend Ararathochlandes (Large Abul, 3 301 meters above sea level). The intermediate mountain regions are embedded between the Great and the Lesser Caucasus: in the west the Colchis on the Lower Rioni , which opens towards the Black Sea, further east the Transcaucasian basin and depression zone, which lies in the catchment area of the Kura , which rises in Turkey in the Ararat highlands, with the Plateaus of Inner Cartlia, Lower Cartlia and Alasan. The Surami Mountains (Lichski Mountains) connects the two trains of the Caucasus in a north-south direction and forms the watershed between the Black Sea in the west and the Caspian Sea in the east. The main settlement areas are concentrated in the fertile lowlands and basins. The largest river is the Kura (Georgian Mtkvari), which flows into the Caspian Sea. Drain towards the Black Sea, among other things. Rioni, Inguri and Tschoroch. The sloping rivers are used for energy production and irrigation.
- COUNTRYVV: Overview of labor market in Georgia, including latest unemployment rate and youth unemployment. Also covers job distribution by economic sectors, such as public sector, finance and hotels and restaurants.
The constitution guarantees freedom of religion; The importance of the Georgian Orthodox Church (Georgian Church) in the history of Georgia is expressly emphasized, but at the same time the independence of the church from the state is emphasized. According to the 2014 census (last available official survey), 83.4% of the population are Orthodox Christians (mainly Georgian Orthodox, also Armenian Gregorian [2.9%] and Russian Orthodox). Christian minorities are Catholics (0.5% of the population) and members of (post-) Reformation faith communities (especially Baptists, Pentecostals, Lutherans [together 0.1%]). 10.7% of the population profess Islam: the Muslim Ajars, Mingrelians, Abkhazians and Ossetians are Sunnis; Most of the Azerbaijanis (Azeri) living in Georgia are Shiite. The Jewish community (synagogues in Tbilisi, Kutaisi and Batumi), historically documented since the 11th century, only has around 1,400 members due to emigration. Other faith groups are Jehovah’s Witnesses (0.3%) and Yazidis (0.2%).
The inadequate energy supply and Georgia’s dependence on energy imports in the conflict-ridden Caucasian region are some of the reasons for the stagnating economic development in the past. The foreign exchange shortage caused by the weak exports and political tensions with Russia repeatedly led to irregularities in electricity and gas deliveries. Azerbaijan, Armenia, Iran and Turkey are major electricity suppliers; Azerbaijan and Turkmenistan supply Georgia with oil and gas. The hydropower plants are only partially used due to the poor technical condition and the conflict with Abkhazia. In 2012, 60.8% of the electricity generated in Georgia was generated from hydropower.