According to the College Board, there are 2 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Lithuania. 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 Lithuania.
2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Lithuania
- 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 Lithuania
AMER INTL SCH OF VILNIUS
MYKOLAS ROMERIS UNIV. EDUCATION USA
More about Lithuania
- GLOBALSCIENCELLC: Modern history of Lithuania from World War I to today, covering all major events on politics, economy, society, and technology.
Until it was incorporated into the Soviet Union in 1940, Lithuania was an agricultural country that only developed into an industrial-agricultural state during the Soviet period with the expansion of the industrial base. In the first years of independence after 1991, economic development initially suffered a severe slump, mainly due to the loss of the markets in the successor states of the Soviet Union, the inadequate competitiveness of companies and the low level of integration of Lithuania into the world economy. The situation only began to stabilize in the mid-1990s and achieved high growth until the international financial crisis of 2008/09. The gross national income (GNI) per resident is (2017) US $ 15,200. The unemployment rate rose sharply as a result of the crisis (2007: 4.3%; 2011: 15.4%), but could be reduced again to around 7% by 2017; economic growth also recovered slightly (2016: 2.3%). After joining the EU (2004) skilled workers migrated mainly to Great Britain and the USA. The attempt to introduce the euro on January 1, 2007 initially failed because the inflation criterion was not met and was only implemented on January 1, 2015. The national debt of the country is (2016) at 40.2% of the Gross domestic product (GDP).
Foreign trade: Lithuania has had a negative trade balance since 2009 (imports 2017: € 28.8 billion; exports € 26.4 billion). Food, mineral oil products, machines, chemical products, agricultural products and wood dominate the export goods. The most important import goods are crude oil and gas, machinery, equipment and vehicles as well as chemical and consumer goods. The most important trading partners for import and export are Russia, Germany, Latvia and Poland.
The agricultural sector, in which around 9% of all employees work, is of certain importance for exports and contributes 3.3% to GDP (2016). Of the agricultural land (around 47.1% of the Lithuanian territory), 80.8% is arable land and 19.2% is meadows and pastures. The main cultivation area for plant production is the Central Lithuanian Plain. Mainly potatoes and grain are grown here. The cultivation of forage crops was reduced somewhat, as the livestock industry (especially pig breeding) shows a downward trend.
Forestry: The abundance of forests in Lithuania forms the basis of an intensive forestry and wood processing industry. Wood is the most important natural resource. In 2015, 7.35 million m 3 of wood was felled.
Fishing: In addition to inland and coastal fishing, deep-sea fishing is also practiced (2013 catch: 90,900 t).
Lithuania is poor in natural raw materials. Small amounts of crude oil, natural gas and peat (80% in nature reserves with restricted use) as well as building materials such as limestone, gravel, clay and sand are developed and extracted. Amber extraction is important.
Lithuania has little potential in terms of fuel reserves. Crude oil, natural gas and coal are mainly imported from Russia, Belarus and Ukraine. The Ignalina nuclear power plant in the east of the country, which was controversial in terms of its nuclear safety and which still produced around 80% of Lithuania’s electricity in 2008, was finally shut down in 2009. There is a hydropower plant for generating energy on the Memel near Kaunas. In Mažeikiai, near the border with Latvia, there is an oil refinery that covers Lithuania’s needs and enables exports.
Increased industrialization of Lithuania only began after the Second World War. It was less based on its own needs, but rather was part of the division of labor in the Soviet economy. During the 1990s, the majority of companies were privatized and there was a major structural change that also included modernization. In terms of industrial output, the chemical and food industries as well as the energy industry are the most important sectors. The pharmaceutical and electrotechnical-electronic industries, machine (especially agricultural machinery) and device construction, as well as the textile and furniture industry are also important. A quarter of all employees work in industry and construction; they generate (2016) 28.7% of GDP.
In 2015 about 1.13 million foreign tourists (mainly from Poland, Germany, Russia, Belarus and Latvia) visited the country. Tourist attractions are the Curonian Spit with the Baltic seaside resorts of Nida and Juodkrantė, Palanga (largest Lithuanian seaside resort), Druskininkai (health resort) and the national parks in the east and south of the country, as well as the old towns of Vilnius (UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1994), Kaunas and Klaipėda. Check printerhall to see Lithuania National Parks.
While the Baltic seaside resorts and the big cities have a good infrastructure and numerous hotels, the rural regions are still insufficiently developed for tourism.