SAT Test Centers and Dates in Romania

By | March 19, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 8 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Romania. Please note that before you register either of the SAT exams, you should choose your test date and test location. Each test 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 Romania.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Romania

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Romania

  • 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 Romania


Address: Blv. Pipera 196, Jud Ilfov, Romania
Center Code: 59307


Address: Aleea Mizil 62 B, Bucharest, Romania
Center Code: 59298


Address: “mircea Cel Batran” Gymnasium, Constanta, Romania
Center Code: 59320


Address: Str Florilor 1c, Iasi, Romania
Center Code: 59342


Address: Ing. Nicolae Costinescu Street No 2, Bucharest, Romania
Center Code: 59302


Address: Gheorghe Sincai St No 25, Baia Mare, Romania
Center Code: 59316


Address: 10, Arh. Ion Mincu Street, Bucharest, Romania
Center Code: 59309


Address: Col. National. Vasile Goldis Arad, Arad, Romania
Center Code: 59310

More about Romania

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


The most important parties include the Social Democratic Party (PSD, formed in 2001 through the merger of the Romanian Social Democracy Party [PDSR, founded 1993] and the Romanian Social Democratic Party [PSDR, founded 1989]), the National Liberal Party (PNL, founded 1869, banned in 1947, Reconstituted in 1989; the Democratic Liberal Party [PDL] merged with the PNL in 2014, until 2007 the Democratic Party [PD]), the Union Save Romania (USR, founded in 2015), the Christian-Conservative Party of the People’s Movement (PMP, founded in 2014; in 2016 the National Union for the Progress of Romania [UNPR, founded 2010], the nationalist Greater Romania Party (PRM, founded 1991) and the Democratic Union of Hungarians of Romania (UDMR, founded 1989) became part of the PMP. The Conservative Party (PC,


After the dissolution of the unified trade unions, numerous trade union organizations emerged from 1991. The most important umbrella organizations include the National Trade Union Block (BNS; 34 member associations), the National Trade Union Confederation “Alpha Cartel” (CNS Cartel ALFA; 45 member associations), the National Confederation of Free Trade Unions of Romania – Fraternity (CNSLR-Frăţia; 40 member associations) and the Confederation of Democratic Trade Unions of Romania (CSDR; 20 member associations).


Romania was an agricultural country until World War II; Only oil production was of greater importance. After 1948 a strong industrialization set in, whereby the development of the basic materials and heavy industry had absolute priority, agriculture and the consumer goods industry were neglected. The economic and social crisis in the country intensified since the early 1980s. In 1990 the transformation to a market economy began, which initially led to further economic decline and severe deindustrialization (in 1999 about 46% of industrial production in 1989). The transition turned out to be more difficult and slower than in the other Eastern European reform states. The privatization process started very hesitantly; many subsidized large heavy industry operations remained under state control. In the mid-1990s, economic development began to stabilize slowly; the decline in production was slowed down and inflation was reduced significantly. In 2001–2008, Romania’s economy (member of the EU since January 1, 2007) recorded relatively stable growth, which ended abruptly with the onset of the international financial crisis (2009: –7.1%). To support the economy, Romania received loans of € 19.9 billion from the IMF, the World Bank and the EU in 2009, linked to the commitments to limit the budget deficit and cut public budgets. The required austerity course led to, among other things. mass layoffs and a cut in civil servants’ salaries; the unemployment rate reached 7.3% in 2013 (2015: 6.8%). By lowering VAT by four percentage points, the inflation rate also fell to (early 2016) – 0.6%. That Gross national income (GNI) was US $ 9,970 per resident in 2017 and gross domestic product (GDP) grew by 3.8% in 2015.

Foreign trade: The trade balance remains negative (import value 2015: € 63.0 billion; export value: € 54.6 billion). The most important export products are vehicles and vehicle parts, electrical engineering, textiles and clothing, machines and food. Imported are, among other things. chemical products, machinery, vehicles and vehicle parts, food, electronics and electrical engineering. The most important buyers of Romanian products are Germany, Italy, France, Turkey, Hungary and Great Britain. The main supplier countries are Germany, Italy, Hungary and France.


Industry, mining and construction generated 27.3% of GDP (2014). A profound industrial structural change took place during the 1990s. Restructuring measures and privatizations led to a reduction in unprofitable industrial capacities, especially in parts of heavy industry, metallurgy and the chemical industry. The most important industrial sectors today include the food industry, the textile and clothing industry, the electrotechnical, plastics and automotive supply industries as well as machine, vehicle and shipbuilding. The woodworking (especially in the Carpathian Mountains), glass and ceramic industries are still important. The most important industrial locations are the capital Bucharest, Brașov, Timișoara and Pitești, Ploieşti, Galați, Constanța, Baia Mare, Brăila and Buzău. Check clothesbliss to see Europe Energy.