SAT Test Centers and Dates in Colombia

By | March 18, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 14 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Colombia. 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 Colombia.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Colombia

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Colombia

  • 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 Colombia


Address: Km 10 Autopista Puerto Colombia, Barranquilla, Colombia
Center Code: 85119


Address: Av 19# 152a-48, Bogota, Colombia
Center Code: 85107


Address: Calle 5, #122-21, Cali, Colombia
Center Code: 85110


Address: Km 2 Troncal De Caribe, Santa Marta, Magdalena, Colombia
Center Code: 85165


Address: Avenida La Maria 69 Pance, Cali, Colombia
Center Code: 85112


Address: Carrera 27b No 27d Sur-86, Envigado, Antioquia, Colombia
Center Code: 85158


Address: Calle 71 #1-998, Villamaria, Colombia
Center Code: 85155


Address: Zona Norte, Anillo Vial, Km.12, Cartagena, Colombia
Center Code: 85115


Address: Km 2 Antigua Via Puerto Colombia, Barranquilla, Colombia
Center Code: 85103


Address: Kilometro 5 Via Sabanilla, Atlantico, Colombia
Center Code: 85100


Address: Rooms H201-h220, Bogota, Colombia
Center Code: 85105


Address: Calle 34 No. 8-73 Canaveral Alto, Floridablanca Santander, Colombia
Center Code: 85109


Address: Kilometro 5 Via Cerritos, Pereira, Colombia
Center Code: 85164


Address: Alto De Las Palmas Km. 16, Envigado, Colombia
Center Code: 85160

More about Colombia

  • USAERS: Modern history of Colombia from World War I to today, covering all major events on politics, economy, society, and technology.



Colombia borders the Pacific Ocean to the west, Panama and the Caribbean Sea to the north, Venezuela and Brazil to the east, Peru and Ecuador to the south; Colombia also includes the islands of Isla de San Andrés, Isla de Providencia and Cayos de Albuquerque, some 200 km off the coast of Nicaragua, as well as the 2 km 2 uninhabited Pacific island of Isla de Malpelo (at 4 ° north latitude and 81 ° 30 ′ west Length). The “backbone” of the natural spatial division is formed by the high mountain system of the Andes, which in the Nudo (mountain junction) de Pasto, just north of the border with Ecuador, runs into three to the north Cordillera strands fanned out: The Eastern Cordillera is mainly composed of folded layers of chalk, up to 5,493 m above sea level (Nevado del Cocuy), with many high basins (including Sabana de Bogotá). It continues north in the Cordillera de Perijá, partly on Venezuelan territory, to the Guajira peninsula. The Central Cordillera, mostly made up of paleozoic igneous and metamorphic rocks, is dominated by young, partly still active volcanoes, among others. Nevado del Huila (5 750 m above sea level), Nevado del Tolima (5 215 m above sea level), Nevado del Ruiz (5 400 m above sea level; during the eruption on November 13, 1985, the city of Armero was among others completely destroyed and over 23,000 people killed). Check shoe-wiki to see Colombia Tour Plan.

Its northern continuation is the crystalline nest block of the Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta, which has been shifted north along a rift valley and is isolated from the Caribbean coastal lowlands to 5,775 m above sea level. The Western Cordillera, a closed mountain range of predominantly metamorphic rocks (2,000–4,000 m above sea level), only reaches 4,764 m above sea level in the south with the volcano Cumbal. In the north it dissolves into lower hill country. The coastal cordillera (Serranía de Baudó, up to 1,810 m above sea level) extends as an independent chain in the northwest of the Pacific coastal lowlands. The Cordilleras are separated from each other by partly deep longitudinal valleys (rift breaks) in which the main rivers (Río Magdalena, Río Cauca, Río Atrato) to the Caribbean Sea.

The rivers to the Pacific are only short, but very rich in water (e.g. Río Patía). A 30–100 km wide lowland strip stretches west of the Andes. A wide mangrove belt lies off the Pacific coast, especially in the south.

The east and southeast of Colombia are mainly lowlands made up of tertiary and quaternary sediments (around 70% of the land area), with wet savannahs (Llanos) in the north and tropical rainforest in the south. They are drained in the north by tributaries of the Orinoco (Río Guaviare, Río Meta, etc.), in the south by rivers of the Amazon system (including Río Vaupés, Río Caquetá, Río Putumayo).


The climate is tropical; significant temperature differences result only from the height graduation; in the Tierra caliente (up to 1,000 m above sea level; 83% of the land area; Tierra) the annual mean is 23–30 ° C. The snow line is at 4,600–4,800 m above sea level. The Tierra templada between 1,000 and 2,000 m above sea level has temperatures between 17 and 25 ° C and is the main growing area for coffee. Most of the population lives in the Tierra fría (up to 2,800 m above sea level, 12-17 ° C). The Caribbean coast is under the influence of the northeast trade winds dry in winter, the Península de Guajira in the northeast semi-arid; the Pacific coastal plain and the western capping of the Western Cordillera are extremely rainy (in some cases up to 10,000 mm per year). Abundant rainfall also falls in the Amazonian lowlands (in some cases up to 5,000 mm). The long valleys of the Río Magdalena and Río Cauca and the high basins are relatively dry (500–1,500 mm).