According to the College Board, there are 3 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Bolivia. Please note that before you register either of the SAT exams, you should choose your test date and test location. Each testing location is affiliated with an educational institution, such as high school, community college, or university. The following test centers administer one or more of 2019 and 2020 SAT tests in Bolivia.
2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Bolivia
- March 9, 2019
- May 4, 2019
- June 1, 2019
- August 24, 2019
- October 5, 2019
- November 2, 2019
- December 7, 2019
- March 14, 2020
- May 2, 2020
- June 6, 2020
- August 29, 2020
- October 3, 2020
- November 7, 2020
- December 5, 2020
SAT Testing Centers in Bolivia
AMERICAN COOPERATIVE SCH
SANTA CRUZ CHRISTIAN LEARNING CNTR
THE AMERICAN INTL SCH OF BOLIVIA
More about Bolivia
- USAERS: Modern history of Bolivia from World War I to today, covering all major events on politics, economy, society, and technology.
Despite its wealth of natural resources (mineral resources, forests, hydropower), Bolivia is one of the poorer countries in Latin America. In the first half of the 1980s the country went through a lengthy recession with an increase in the unemployment rate, a rapidly growing budget deficit, record inflation (1985: 8,170%) and high external debt. In response to this, a neoliberal economic reform (Nueva Política Económica) was initiated from 1985. The strict monetary and tax policy as well as the liberalization measures and the privatization of state-owned companies (e.g. in the areas of energy supply, telecommunications, aviation and railways, metal smelting, oil and natural gas extraction) led to economic stability, however, the situation of the suffering majority of the population could not be improved. Hence it came under the presidency of E. Morales started to change course again in economic policy in 2006: As part of the re-nationalization, large areas of the raw material and energy sector were nationalized, foreign companies had to give their rights to the natural gas and oil produced to the state company Yacimientos Petrolíferos Fiscales Bolivianos (YPFB) submit. After growth rates of 4.6% (2007) and 6.1% (2008), the economy was noticeably hit by the fall in raw material prices at the end of 2008, but the country was largely spared the global financial crisis. So the gross national income rose(GNI) has increased significantly and has risen to (2018) US $ 3,370 per resident with annual growth rates of over 4%. However, despite extensive debt relief initiatives, foreign debt has reached US $ 14.8 billion, and the inflation rate (2017) is 3.2%. Check computerdo to see Bolivia Multi Faceted Andean Country.
Foreign trade: Due to the unfavorable development of world market prices for many raw materials, the foreign trade balance is negative (import value 2016: 8.4 billion US $; export value 7.1 billion US $). The most important export products arenatural gas (42%), minerals (21%) and food (12%). The main imports are machines (18%), chemical products (14%), vehicles (13%) and crude oil (11%). The main trading partners are Brazil, Argentina, the USA, China and Japan.
Mining is the traditional basis of the national economy and the most important (official) source of foreign currency. The Altiplano and the Bolivian highlands have large ore deposits. Above all tin, zinc, lead, copper, tungsten, antimony, gold and silver ores are mined. At times, Bolivia was the most important tin producer in the world.
The production of crude oil and natural gas is becoming increasingly important. Bolivia has the fifth largest gas reserves (300 billion m 3) in South America. A first natural gas pipeline (3,000 km) to Brazil was completed in 1998. Lithium, which is needed to manufacture batteries, has also been mined since 2009. The lithium deposits in southwest Bolivia, especially under the Salar de Uyuni salt flat, are among the largest in the world. However, lithium production pollutes this unique natural landscape with dust and high water consumption.
Almost a third of the population lives from agriculture, its share of the gross domestic product (GDP) (2016) is only 13.7%. Most of the agricultural land is in the highlands, which are not very suitable for productive agriculture for climatic reasons, as well as in the narrow and overpopulated Andean valleys. More than half of the production consists of traditional foods such as potatoes, grains, beans and quinoa (quinoa). But the yields of the smallholders are not enough to feed the population. In the east, in the Yungas and in the lowlands, mostly oilseeds, cotton, sugar cane, rice, coffee and soy are grown for export in large farms. Cattle breeding is gaining in importance (e.g. large-scale cattle farming in the eastern lowlands). Llamas and alpacas kept in the highlands provide meat, milk and wool and serve as pack animals. Coca bush. Only a small part of the harvest is legally exported or used for domestic consumption (religious rituals, medical treatment, to improve performance for miners, as a remedy for altitude sickness). The majority, however, is used for illegal cocaine production ( cocaine ).
Forestry: About half of the country is forested. The forestry use is only in its infancy, however, as the lack of traffic routes prevents development. The forests are rich in precious woods. Rubber and cinchona bark are extracted in small quantities.
Bolivia is one of the least industrialized countries in Latin America. The predominantly small and medium-sized companies mainly process mining and agricultural products and produce primarily for domestic needs. The manufacture of metal goods, fabrics and clothing, foodstuffs, tobacco products and the processing of petroleum are of importance. Important industrial locations are La Paz, Cochabamba and Oruro.