SAT Test Centers and Dates in Mongolia

By | March 19, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 5 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Mongolia. 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 Mongolia.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Mongolia

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Mongolia

  • 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 Mongolia


Address: Zaisan Hill, Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia
Center Code: 74395


Address: Time Center Building Baga Toiruu-21, Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia
Center Code: 74393


Address: Mongolian Science + Tec + Science U, Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia
Center Code: 74392


Address: Four Seasons Garden, Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia
Center Code: 74396


Address: 3rd Flr,bldg Of Max-bd,peace Ave/56, Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia
Center Code: 74398

More about Mongolia

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


Mongolia is an agro-mining state. After the collapse of the socialist countries in Europe, the centrally planned economy was consistently replaced by a market economy-oriented order in the 1990s. With the exception of the large state-owned companies, almost all of the companies have been privatized. The share of the private sector in the gross domestic product (GDP) is now 85%. After a phase of stagnation during the transformation process, Mongolia has seen positive economic development since 2000 thanks to the increase in mining output and the sharp rise in raw material prices. The annual growth rates in 2011–13 were each over 10%. The collapse of raw material prices on the world market, A sharp decline in foreign direct investment and increasing foreign debt then ended the rapid upswing. In 2016, GDP only grew by 1.0%. That Gross national income (GNI) per resident was US $ 3,290 in 2017. The main industries are agriculture, especially livestock, and mining, where the economy is growing the most. By 2016, Mongolia had issued more than 5,000 exploration and mining licenses, mainly to Chinese and Russian companies. In the recent past the government has tried to reduce the dependence on the two direct neighbors by building up a manufacturing industry and diversifying economic relations. Check cachedhealth to see Asia Industrial and Tertiary Activities.

Foreign trade: The trade balance is positive. In 2015 imports were US $ 3.8 billion; exports amounted to US $ 4.7 billion. The most important trading partner is China: 83.5% of exports go to China, 35.8% of imports come from China and 26.9% from Russia. Important export goods are mineral products (copper concentrate, coal, iron ore), precious and semi-precious stones, precious metals (gold), textiles, cashmere and camel wool as well as hides and leather. The main import goods are machines and machine parts, vehicles, chemical products, electronics and energy.


Agriculture contributes 13.3% to GDP (2016), around 80% of which is accounted for by livestock farming. Agriculture is still an important branch of the economy. It forms the livelihood of almost a third of the population. At the end of 1959 the collectivization of agriculture and with it the herds of cattle was complete. Collectivization led to the gradual settling of part of the rural population. After 1990, all restrictions on private ownership of farm animals were lifted. Today almost 100% of the cattle are privately owned (2014: 285,500 nomadic ranchers). The livestock has grown rapidly; Mainly goats (2014: 22.0 million), sheep (23.2 million) and cattle (3.4 million; including yaks are kept) counted, which serve as riding, pack and milk animals), horses (3.0 million) and camels (349,000). Livestock products are meat, milk, hides, wool (especially suitable for making felt and carpets), cashmere wool and hair.

The approximately 113.7 million hectares of agricultural land are almost exclusively pastures and meadows. Only 625,600 hectares are used as arable land. The main crops are wheat, potatoes and vegetables. Intensive farming is only possible in the north, predominantly in river valleys.

Forestry: Forests cover about 8% of the country’s area. Since the 1980s, annual logging has continuously decreased from around 2 million m 3 to around 0.82 million m 3. In addition, illegal logging and slash-and-burn operations continue to be carried out on a large scale, so that despite afforestation, the forest stock continues to decline.

Fishing: Although there are lakes and rivers rich in fish, fishing has so far been limited to private subsistence farming.

Natural resources

Mongolia has rich natural resources, which have only been partially explored and hardly developed yet. Around 6,000 occurrences of 80 different minerals have been proven so far. The exploitation of the deposits is still in the initial phase. The most important mining products include coal (2015: 24.0 million t), copper (314,000 t), gold (20.8 t), iron ore (6.17 million t) and molybdenum concentrate (2,600 t). Oil and gas production is also important.


The development of the industry began in the 1930s with the help of the USSR and continued in the 1950s with the support of China and Eastern European countries. In the beginning, the processing of animal husbandry products (leather, furs, dairy products) was in the foreground, later the textile industry, building materials industry, wood and metal processing as well as agricultural equipment manufacturing were added. The main industrial locations are Ulan-Bator, Darchan, Erdenet and Tschoibalsan. The industrial sector (including mining and construction as well as electricity, heat energy and water supply) generated 35.3% of GDP (2016).