IELTS Test Centers in Montenegro

By | July 22, 2020

IELTS Testing Centres in Montenegro

In total, there is one test location in Montenegro 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.

Podgorica, Montenegro

British Council Montenegro

Street Address: Podgorica, Ulcinjska 8,Gorica C, Podgorica, Montenegro, 81000

Telephone Number: +381 11 3023 800

Contact Email:

Website URL:

IELTS Test Dates Testing Locations Types of Exam Registration Fee (EUR)
2020/11/12 IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training 210

IELTS Exam Fee in Montenegro

According to the test maker – British Council, the current cost to take IELTS test in Montenegro is 210 EUR.

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

  • Podgorica

More about Montenegro

  • COUNTRYVV: Overview of labor market in Montenegro, 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 Montenegro

National symbols

The current flag of Montenegro was adopted in 2004. It is solid red with a golden border and shows the national coat of arms in the middle. The flag was already valid as the state flag until 1918, when Montenegro rose in the newly created Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (SHS state, later Yugoslavia).

The coat of arms of Montenegro was also adopted by parliament in 2004. It shows a golden double-headed eagle with the royal insignia crown, scepter and orb. In the eagle’s breast shield there is a golden lion striding heraldically to the right in the blue field (sky) above a green shield base (grass). The coat of arms goes back to the Montenegrin dynasty Petrović.

The national holiday on July 13th commemorates independence in 1878 and the start of the Montenegrin uprising against the Italian occupation in 1941. May 21st is the day of the 2006 independence referendum.


As a part of the state union of Serbia and Montenegro, Montenegro already showed a relatively independent economic development. During the 1990s, the climate here was much more reform-friendly than in Serbia. However, the economy of Montenegro was also affected by a severe economic slump during the 1990s as a result of the Yugoslav civil wars, international sanctions and due to the strong ties with Serbia. The euro has been the official currency since 2002, although Montenegro is not a member of the euro zone. Until the global financial and economic crisis (2008/09), Montenegro recorded solid growth rates (2006-08 an average of 8.7% per year; 2016: 5.1%). The gross national income (GNI) per resident reached US $ 7,350 in 2017. The positive economic development is mainly supported by tourism, the construction industry and the financial sector. The transformation of the formerly state-dominated economy, the privatization and modernization of many large companies, however, is not yet complete.

Foreign trade: The foreign trade balance is negative (import value 2015: 2.05 billion US $; export value: 0.35 billion US $). The main export products are metals, food and tobacco. The main imports are foodstuffs, crude oil, machines and vehicles as well as electronic products. The main trading partners are Serbia, Germany, Bosnia and Herzegovina and Italy.


The share of agriculture in the gross domestic product (GDP) is (2016) 10.2%. Due to the mountainous nature, only 17.1% of the territory is used for agriculture. Intensive agricultural use is limited to the basins formed in the karst highlands, such as the Poljen of Nikšić, and to the Zeta Plain north of Lake Skadar and the alluvial land of the Morača south of Podgorica. Corn, wheat, tobacco and wine are grown in the lowlands, and citrus fruits and olives on the coast. The livestock industry has its focus on sheep and cattle husbandry.

Forestry: 61.5% of the country’s area is covered with forest, which means that forestry is of great economic importance.

Fisheries: Despite its location on the Adriatic Sea, commercial fishing is of little importance.

Natural resources

There are deposits of bauxite, magnesite, copper, lead and zinc ores. In ore extraction, bauxite (near Nikšić and Cetinje) is of the greatest importance. Lignite is mined as energy resources in the Montenegrin part of the Sanjak in the north of the country.

Energy industry

Electricity generation is based on 51.9% water and 48.1% on thermal power. However, Montenegro is dependent on imports to meet its energy needs.


The most important industrial sectors are metal processing, steel, textile, food and luxury goods industries. The most important industrial locations are Nikšić and Podgorica. About 40% of the country’s industrial production came from the aluminum plant in Podgorica; however, it was declared bankrupt in 2013.


Tourism is the focus of economic development. The dominant tourist region is the Adriatic coast with the seaside resorts of Budva, Herceg-Novi, Kotor, Petrovac, Sutomore, Sveti Stefan and Ulcinj, especially the Bay of Kotor with the LovćenNational Park. The Tara Gorge and the Durmitor mountain region (national park) also have tourist potential. Check healthinclude to see Montenegro Travel Destinations.


Due to the mountainous relief and the mountain ranges running parallel to the coast, the country is only poorly developed in a north-south direction. A main road leads from Dubrovnik (Croatia) along the coast to Ulcinj, others from the coast via Podgorica to Nikšić and on to Sarajevo (Bosnia and Herzegovina) and via Bijelo Polje to Belgrade. The port of Bar is the end point of the Belgrade railway line that went into operation in 1976, the main axis of the 250 km railway network. There are international airports in Podgorica and Tivat on the Adriatic.