IELTS Test Centers in Tonga

By | July 22, 2020

IELTS Testing Centres in Tonga

In total, there is no IELTS test center listed for Tonga 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.

Tonga

University of Auckland – Tonga

Street Address: Registration address Level 5 67 Symonds Street

Telephone Number: +64 9 919 7666/ +64 9 919 7695 ext 217

Contact Email: [email protected]

Website URL: www.ela.auckland.ac.nz/course-welcome_to_ielts_at_the_ela-5

Samoa

887 km

IELTS Test Centers in Tonga

ECONOMY: INDUSTRIES AND MINERAL RESOURCES

Industrial activity is extremely limited; in addition to an important plant equipped for the processing of phosphates, there are only small companies, almost all located in Lomé and which mostly transform agricultural products, producing consumer goods (oil mills, breweries, cotton mills, shoe factories, sugar mills, soap factories etc.), in addition to a cement factory and an oil refinery, which came into operation in 1978 and which uses crude oil from Nigeria. § Phosphates, discovered in Togo in 1952 and which in 1985 came to ensure a quantifiable production of around 3.5 million tons per year, they remain the most important item in the mining sector even if their production has decreased due to higher extraction costs and the precise economic policy aimed at not making the country too dependent on this product. Togo also has iron, chromium and manganese minerals. There is a lack of energy minerals, so the country has to resort to large imports of oil, which is necessary, among other things, to power power plants; in 2007 a gas pipeline was inaugurated (” West African Gas Pipeline “), about 1000 km long, which distributes gas from Nigerian fields in the country.

ECONOMY: TRADE AND COMMUNICATIONS

Exchanges are not very intense, neither internal nor those with foreign countries; Togo exports cotton, phosphates, cocoa, coffee, etc., while it mainly imports machinery, fuels, various industrial products, foodstuffs. The trade balance is constantly in serious deficit (exports cover half to one third of imports); the most intense exchanges take place with Ghana, Burkina Faso, Benin and, in Europe, Great Britain, France, Belgium and the Netherlands. § As far as communication routes are concerned, the country is relatively developed, especially in the southern section, which is more densely populated. The railways, which extend over approx. 570 km, include a line that departs from Lomé inland (the capital is naturally the hub of all communications) and another that follows the coast to Benin. The road network measured (1999) just over 7500 km (of which only half were asphalted); in 1980 the artery that connects the north and south of the country was completed, connecting Burkina Faso, Niger and Mali – all landlocked countries – with the port of Lomé, therefore destined to play a role of relief for a large part of West Africa. In addition to being the main seaport of the country, all of Togo’s foreign traffic passes through Lomé, the capital also hosts one of the country’s two international airports (the other is Niamtougou). therefore destined to play an important role for a large part of West Africa. In addition to being the main seaport of the country, all of Togo’s foreign traffic passes through Lomé, the capital also hosts one of the country’s two international airports (the other is Niamtougou). therefore destined to play an important role for a large part of West Africa. In addition to being the main seaport of the country, all of Togo’s foreign traffic passes through Lomé, the capital also hosts one of the country’s two international airports (the other is Niamtougou).