IELTS Testing Centres in Mongolia
In total, there is one test location in Mongolia 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 – ESPF Building
Street Address: ESPF Building Oyutnii Gudamj 2, Khoroo 8, Sukhbaatar District
Telephone Number: +976 11 324313
Contact Email: [email protected]
Website URL: http://www.esp.mn/drpl/node/1
|IELTS Test Dates||Testing Locations||Types of Exam||Registration Fee (MNT)|
|2020/07/25||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||581000|
|2020/08/8||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||581000|
|2020/08/22||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||581000|
|2020/09/12||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||581000|
IELTS Exam Fee in Mongolia
According to the test maker – British Council, the current cost to take IELTS test in Mongolia is 581000 MNT.
List of cities in Mongolia where you can take the IELTS tests
More about Mongolia
- COUNTRYVV: Overview of labor market in Mongolia, including latest unemployment rate and youth unemployment. Also covers job distribution by economic sectors, such as public sector, finance and hotels and restaurants.
After the expulsion of the White Guard troops of General Roman Fjodorowitsch Baron von Ungern-Sternberg (* 1886, † 1921)from Outer Mongolia with the help of the Red Army (1921) the country was a constitutional monarchy with the Bogd Gegeen as secular and spiritual head at the top until the death of Bogd Gegeen (May 1924). With the adoption of the Soviet social model – adoption of the first constitution and proclamation of Outer Mongolia as the “Mongolian People’s Republic” (MVR, November 26, 1924) – the country was practically governed by the Mongolian People’s Revolutionary Party (MRVP). In 1924 the capital Niislel Khuree (Urga) was renamed Ulan-Bator (“Red Recke”). The “advance towards socialism” at the end of the 1920s with the compulsory collectivization of cattle herds, the dissolution of private foreign and domestic trading companies, the prohibition of any private sector initiatives, the radical expropriation of the nobility and part of the monasteries as well as tough internal party disputes, combined with “party purges,” brought the country to the brink of economic ruin. After unrest (April 1932), the MRVP announced in June 1932 a “new course” to overcome “left exaggerations”. C. Tschoibalsan (Choibalsan), one of the co-founders of the MRVP and significantly involved in the creation of the “Mongolian People’s Republic”, secured dictatorial powers through an accumulation of offices since the 1930s. The Stalinist purges under him in the 1930s and early 1940s did serious damage to Mongolia. Over 700 Lamaist monasteries and temples were destroyed, tens of thousands of lamas kidnapped or murdered, as well as many party and state officials, the military, intellectuals and simple cattle farmers. Check sunglassestracker to see Trips in Asia.
An attack by Japanese troops was repulsed in 1939 with the support of the Soviet army on Chalchyn Gol in eastern Mongolia. In 1945 Mongolian troops took part in the Soviet advance into Japanese-occupied northern China after Mongolia and the USSR declared war on Japan. A referendum on October 20, 1945 established the complete independence of Mongolia, which was recognized by China in 1946 and confirmed in the Soviet-Chinese treaty in 1950. After that, Mongolia developed in close political and economic ties with the USSR (including friendship and assistance treaty 1946 [extended 1966], entry into the USSR-dominated Council for Mutual Economic Aid 1962). In 1961 Mongolia became a member of the UN.
After the death of Choibalsan (1952) was trained in the USSR Jumshagin Zedenbal (Yumjaagiin Tsedenbal * 1916, † 1991) (deposed during a stay in Moscow 1984) state and party leader; his successor in office was Shambyn Batmunch (Batmunkh, * 1926, † 1997). In view of the changes in the USSR and in Eastern Europe, the party and state leadership proclaimed a “course of transformation” from 1989 onwards. At the same time, a democracy movement developed – especially among intellectuals – (the first opposition parties emerged in 1990), which forced the resignation of the party and state leadership in March 1990; new head of state was Punsalmaagijn Otschirbat (Ochirbat, * 1942); the monopoly of power of the MRVP was abolished by constitutional amendment.
The MRVP emerged victorious from the first free elections (July 1990); the parliament confirmed Ochirbat as head of state, he was also able to win the first direct election of the president in June 1993. When a new constitution came into force in February 1992, “Mongolia” became the official name of the state. The parliamentary elections in June 1992 were again won by the MRVP, which had officially renounced Marxism-Leninism. The opposition Democratic Union emerged victorious from the second free parliamentary elections on June 30, 1996. The coalition government of the Mongolian National Democratic Party (MNDP) and the Mongolian Social Democratic Party (MSDP) under Prime Minister Mendsaikhany Enkhsaikhan, in office from July 1996set course for market economy reforms, the introduction of which was combined with major economic and social problems (more than a third of Mongolians fell below the poverty line) and increasingly met with discontent among the population; this intensified in view of the quarreling of the coalition parties, which were exposed to increasing allegations of corruption, and because of the frequent change of prime minister. The massive cattle deaths caused by successive extreme dry and cold spells in 1999/2000 brought v. a. the nomadic part of the population in need.
The presidential elections on May 18, 1997 were won by N. Bagabandi (MRVP, took office on June 20, 1997; confirmed in office in 2001). After its high election victory on July 2, 2000 (winning 72 of the 76 seats), the MRVP took power again. Your chairman N. Enkhbayar became head of government; he announced a more socially acceptable continuation of the reform policy. Under his government, Mongolia made some economic progress: the national budget deficit fell, the contributions of international donors, above all the World Bank and Japan, continued to be paid at the same level; a middle class with modest prosperity developed. Yet almost two thirds of the population have been pushed to the edge of the poverty line. Criticized were v. a. the return to an authoritarian style of leadership and the gradual dismantling of media freedom.