SAT Test Centers and Dates in Ecuador

By | March 18, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 4 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Ecuador. 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 Ecuador.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Ecuador

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Ecuador

  • 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 Ecuador


Address: Main Entrance/hs Bldg, Quito, Ecuador
Center Code: 85390


Address: Calle E3 Escritor Juan Montalvo, Quito, Ecuador
Center Code: 85393


Address: Km. 10.5 Via La Costa, Guayaquil, Ecuador
Center Code: 85325


Address: Gonzalez Suarez Y Av. Interoceanica, Quito, Ecuador
Center Code: 85394

More about Ecuador

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


The economic development of Ecuador since 1970 can be divided into three phases with very different trends. The 1970s were dominated by the export of crude oil that began in 1972 and the economic boom it triggered. The average annual growth rate of the gross domestic product (GDP) was 9.5% (1970–80), the value of foreign trade increased tenfold, and government revenues reached double-digit growth rates. With the inclusion of foreign investments and, since 1976, increasingly also on the basis of loans, industrialization was particularly encouraged and the infrastructure improved. The debt crisis also hit Ecuador in the 1980s. Added to this were the effects of the earthquake of 1987 (destruction of the transandine pipeline), which meant that oil production had to be suspended for several months. In the decade mean (1981–90), the average annual growth rate of GDP was 1.7% below population growth. The investment rate fell drastically, while unemployment and underemployment as well as monetary developments reached historic highs and the external debt rose sharply. Due to the drop in the price of oil, Ecuador was even forced to suspend debt servicing in 1987. Check clothesbliss to see Ecuador and the Galapagos.

In the 1990s, a market economy-oriented reform and austerity policy followed (including facilitating foreign investment, privatization, reducing government spending, and introducing the US dollar as the official currency in 2000). A certain consolidation could be achieved thereby (growth rate of the GDP 1990-2002: 1.9% per year), although the border conflict with Peru (January / February 1995) put a heavy burden on the relatively small Ecuadorian economy and the drop in oil prices in the second half of the 1990s also had a negative impact. Since 2003, Ecuador has benefited from the occasionally rapid rise in the price of oil (GDP growth 2003-2013: 4.6% annually), inflation fell to 2.7% (2013), unemployment to 4.7% (with widespread underemployment). The lower world market price for crude oil has been clearly noticeable since 2015; In 2016, GDP decreased by 1.7%. The government is therefore pursuing the goal of reducing dependence on oil by expanding industry.

With a gross national income (GNI) of US $ 6,120 per resident (2018), Ecuador is one of the middle-income countries. The oil boom, however, only benefited the urban middle and upper classes; in rural areas around two thirds of the population live in absolute poverty.

Foreign trade: Thanks to increased oil production and a certain diversification of exports, export earnings have risen continuously over the past few decades. In 1970 they were US $ 190 million, in 1980 they were US $ 2,520 million and in 2002 they were US $ 5.0 billion; in 2013 they were US $ 27.1 billion; however, as a result of declining revenues from the oil business, they fell to US $ 18.3 billion in 2015. For a long time, imports were well below exports; As a result of several tariff cuts, imports of consumer goods in particular have increased significantly, which has led to a negative trade balance (import value 2015: US $ 21.4 billion). The export structure has changed fundamentally: while agricultural products (bananas, coffee and cocoa) used to be the main export goods, since the 1980s it has been oil and oil derivatives, albeit with a strong downward trend (share 2013: 56.5%; 2015: 34.7%). By far the most important trading partners are USA (around a third of the foreign trade volume); China, Colombia and Peru follow.


Due to the climatic diversity, diversified agricultural use is possible. The agricultural area comprises around 30% of the national area, a third is used as arable land and for permanent crops, the rest is meadows and pastures. The share of agriculture in GDP is (2015) 9.6%; however, more than a quarter of the workforce is still active in this economic sector. Export crops predominate in the Costa: bananas, coffee, cocoa and sugar cane. Rice, cassava, cotton and corn are grown. In the Sierra, only agricultural products are produced for the self-sufficiency of the farmers and the domestic market. Due to declining staple food production, more grain and other foodstuffs have to be imported to supply the population. With a harvest of (2017) 6.3 million t, Ecuador is one of the most important producer countries of Bananas, although the acreage mainly in favor of the establishment of plantations for the production of palm oil and palm oil products has declined. Cocoa and coffee production are also important. Since the 1990s, the cultivation of cut flowers has become increasingly important. Livestock farming has expanded in the last few decades (in the sierra mainly at the expense of arable farming), but animal products must continue to be imported to meet demand. A major problem in agriculture is the uneven distribution of land ownership: despite various land reform programs, half of the cultivated area is owned by comparatively fewer large farms. The majority of farms in rural areas work uneconomically due to their small size and low area yields.