SAT Test Centers and Dates in Namibia

By | March 19, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 1 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Namibia. 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 Namibia.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Namibia

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Namibia

  • 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 Namibia


Address: 16 Mont Blanc St Eros, Windhoek, Namibia
Center Code: 78980

More about Namibia

Namibia extends between the mouths of Kunene (in the north) and Oranje (in the south). The coastal zone on the Atlantic is occupied by the Namib desert.

A steep ascent ( large edge step) leads to the highlands of the interior (1,000–2,000 m above sea level), which in turn are towered over by mountains (Moltkeblick in the Auas ​​Mountains 2,479 m above sea level). The highlands are slightly roofed against the Kalahari (in the east).

The subsoil consists of crystalline rocks from the African base; they are covered by Paleozoic sandstones, limestone and dolomites, and in the east by Kalahari sands. The highest point in the country is the Königstein (2,573 m above sea level) in the Namib. Only the border rivers Oranje, Kunene and Okawango carry water all year round; Swakop and Great Fish River and all other rivers only in some years during the rainy season.

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


Freedom of the press is guaranteed by a wide range of media and free reporting.

Press: The daily newspapers with the highest circulation are “The Namibian” (English, Oshivambo), the tabloid “Namibian Sun” (English), “Die Republikein” (Afrikaans) and the state-run “New Era” (English). The oldest daily newspaper is the German-language »Allgemeine Zeitung«. The weekly newspapers include “Windhoek Observer”, “Informanté”, “Namibia Economist” and “Kundana” (state).

News Agency: Namibian Press Agency (Nampa, state).

Broadcasting: The public broadcaster Namibian Broadcasting Corporation (NBC) broadcasts radio programs in nine languages ​​and three television programs. There are also some commercial radio broadcasters. The largest private television station is “One Africa TV”. South African television is also received.


The importance of tourism is growing within the service sector (GDP share: around 15%). The government promotes ecotourism rather than mass tourism; the local population should participate in this.

In 2015, 1.19 million foreign visitors came, mainly from the neighboring countries Angola, the Republic of South Africa and Zambia, as well as from Germany (2015 income: US $ 444 million). Tourist attractions are the Etosha National Park, the canyon of the Great Fish River and the Sossusvlei with sand dunes up to 300 m high in the Namib-Naukluft National Park. Check ezinesports to see Namibia Travel Package.


Namibia has good transport links. The main line of the 2,687 km long railway network runs from Nakop on the border with the Republic of South Africa via Keetmanshoop, Windhoek to Walvis Bay. The road network covers around 45,000 km (7,165 km of which is paved) and connects all major towns. Walvis Bay has a deep water port. Windhoek has an international airport, there are also around 20 domestic airports and airfields and over 100 landing strips in Namibia.


Oshakati [- ʃ -], capital of the Oshana region, Namibia, in the north of the country, (2011) 36,500 residents; Airport.


Swakopmund, capital of the Erongo region, Namibia, at the mouth of the Swakop in the Atlantic, (2011) 44 700 residents.

Numerous colonial buildings still today (e.g. the Woermannhaus; built 1903-04, today library and gallery); popular seaside resort; Salt extraction (salt gardens), guano mining, brewery; Train station, airport; Residential area for commuters to the Rössing uranium ore mine.

Swakopmund was founded in 1892 by the German governor Kurt von François (* 1853, † 1931) and received city rights in 1909. In 1902 the narrow-gauge railway to Windhoek was opened; until 1914 Swakopmund was the main port of the German protected area of South West Africa.

Walvis Bay

Walvis Bay [ w ɔ ː lv ɪ s be ɪ ], German Walvis Bay, Afrikaans Walvisbaai [ w ɑ lf ɪ s b ɑ i], port city in Namibia, in a sheltered position on the bay in the Namib Desert, (2011) 62 100 residents.

Fishing and processing (fishmeal and canning factories), salt and guano extraction; Deep-water port (95% of Namibia’s port throughput is handled via Walvis Bay), railroad inland, terminus of the Transkalahari Highway, airport.

In 1878 Great Britain occupied the area of ​​Walvis Bay and administered it from 1884 as part of the Cape Colony. The South African Union (since 1961 Republic of South Africa) administered Walvis Bay 1922-77 as part of its mandate area South West Africa (now Namibia ), but then emphasized the direct territorial sovereignty by reintegrating it into the Cape Province. In 1978 the UN Security Council called for Walvis Bay to be annexed to Namibia; After Namibia’s independence (1990), an equal administration of Walvis Bay by Namibia and the Republic of South Africa from November 1, 1992 was agreed. On March 1st, 1994 Walvis Bay (settlement and port of Walvis Bay as well as 12 small uninhabited islands off the coast) passed into the sovereignty of Namibia.


Rundu, capital of the Kavango-East region, Namibia, in the far north of the country, (2011) 63 400 residents.

Handicrafts (wood carving); Gate to the Caprivi Point; Airport.