IELTS Test Centers in Serbia

By | July 22, 2020

IELTS Testing Centres in Serbia

In total, there is one test location in Serbia 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.

Belgrade, Serbia

British Council Serbia

Street Address: Terazije 8/II floor

Telephone Number: +381 11 3023 800

Contact Email: [email protected]

Website URL:

IELTS Test Dates Testing Locations Types of Exam Registration Fee (RSD)
2020/09/12 IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training 26000
2020/11/21 IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training 26000

IELTS Exam Fee in Serbia

According to the test maker – British Council, the current cost to take IELTS test in Serbia is 26000 RSD.

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

  • Belgrade

More about Serbia

  • COUNTRYVV: Overview of labor market in Serbia, 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 Serbia


The constitution guarantees religious freedom and binds religious activity to the general state legal framework (Articles 43 and 44). There is the constitutional principle of the separation of state and religion, which expressly excludes a state religion or the privilege of a certain religious community on the part of the state (Article 11). The religion law passed in 2006 forms the basis of the state’s religious policy. With regard to religious communities, it differentiates between “traditional churches and religious communities” and “denominational communities”. The former are legally recognized corporations with certain legal claims against the state (e.g. tax privileges, hospital and prison chaplaincy, Giving religious instruction in state schools, maintaining own schools and hospitals); the “denominational communities” have the legal status of private associations. The Serbian Orthodox, Catholic, Evangelical Lutheran and Evangelical Reformed Churches, the Islamic religious community and the Jewish community are recognized as “traditional churches and religious communities”. The “denominational communities” include, among others. the Pentecostals, Adventists, Baptists, and Methodists.

The largest religious community and of particular importance for the national identity of the Serbian people is the Serbian Orthodox Church. Around 85% of the population (Serbs and Montenegrins) belong to it or feel connected to it. For the Catholic Christians (around 5% of the population; especially in Vojvodina) there is the ecclesiastical province of Belgrade with the suffragan dioceses Subotica and Zrenjanin. The Apostolic Exarchate of Serbia and Montenegro (seat: Ruski Krstur, Vojwodina) was established in 2003 for the Catholics of the Byzantine rite (about 0.3% of the population). The Protestant denominations (Lutherans, Reformed, Pentecostals, Adventists, Baptists, Methodists, etc.) together comprise more than 1% of the population and are v. a. represented in Vojvodina. The largest Protestant churches are the “Slovak Evangelical Church of the Augsburg Confession” (seat of the bishop: Novi Sad; about 50,000 members = 0, 7% of the population) and the »Reformed Christian Church« (seat of the bishop: Feketić; around 20,000 members = almost 0.3% of the population); Historically in the tradition of the Hungarian-German Lutheran Church is the “Evangelical Christian Church of the Augsburg Confession” (seat of the superintendent: Subotica; approx. 10,000 members = 0.14% of the population).

More than 3% of the population (mainly Bosniaks) profess Islam of the Sunni direction (predominantly the Hanefi school of law). There is an »Islamic Seniorat« for Serbia. – The Jewish communities have around 2,500 members (= 0.03% of the population), about half of whom belong to the Belgrade community (founded in the 15th century).


Subotica [ sub ɔ TITSA], Hungarian Szabadka [ s ɔ b ɔ tk ɔ ], formerly German Maria-Theresiopel, town in the province of Vojvodina, Serbia, 114 meters above sea level, in the northern Backa near the border with Hungary, (2011) 97 900 residents, of which around 33% are Hungarians.

Catholic bishopric; former Law Faculty of the University of Belgrade (1920–41), Business Faculty of the University of Novi Sad, City Museum; Administrative and commercial center, glass industry, mechanical engineering, chemical (including artificial fertilizers) and electronic industry, processing of agricultural products (mills); regional center of a productive agricultural area (including paprika cultivation); Railway junction. Check shoefrantics to see Serbia a Surprising and Hospitable Destination.

The representative buildings belong mainly to Art Nouveau or late provincial classicism.


Kragujevac [-vats], industrial city in Serbia, in the Šumadija, (2011) 150 800 residents.

University (founded in 1976), technical-historical museum; Machine and vehicle construction (largest car factory in the former Yugoslavia, heavily destroyed by the NATO air strikes in 1999), armaments, electrotechnical, furniture, clothing and food industries.


The city was first mentioned in Turkish documents in 1565, and gained military importance through the Austrian occupation (1718–38). In 1805 Kragujevac was conquered by the Serbs and was the capital of the Principality of Serbia from 1818–39. – On 20/21 10. In 1941, 2,300 male Serbs between the ages of twelve and seventy were shot in Kragujevac by members of the German 717th Infantry Division as “retaliation” for previous partisan attacks. The venue is now an artistically designed memorial.