According to the College Board, there are 1 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Tajikistan. 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 Tajikistan.
2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Tajikistan
- 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 Tajikistan
More about Tajikistan
- ACEINLAND: Modern history of Tajikistan from World War I to today, covering all major events on politics, economy, society, and technology.
There is a nine-year general schooling requirement from the age of 7. The school system is divided into the four-year elementary school and the seven-year, two-tier middle school (grades 5-9 and 10-11), the upper-level qualification of which is the prerequisite for admission to university studies. Members of the national minorities have the right to freely choose the language of instruction (in addition to Tajik, Uzbek, Russian, Kyrgyz, Turkmen). It has been possible to set up private schools since the 1990s. The higher education system includes the Tajik State University (founded in 1948) and the Technical University (founded in 1956) in Dushanbe and around 30 colleges and universities of applied sciences. – Public spending on education represents (2012) 4.0% of gross domestic product (GDP).
The media landscape is controlled by the state. Radio and television are mainly used for propaganda. Independent reporting is hardly possible. Press: There are no daily newspapers. Directed by various state organs, “Sardoi Mardom” (Tajik), “Hlk Ovozi” (Uzbek), “Çumhuriat” (Tajik) and “Narodnaja Gazeta” (Russian) appear three times a week. – News agencies: In addition to the state-run »Chovar«, there are the independent news agencies »Asia-Plus« (also radio stations), »Avesta« and »Varorud«. – radio:Around 25 television and radio stations are operated in Tajikistan. Private electronic media have been permitted since 1998. The state broadcasting company broadcasts two national radio programs (Tajik, Uzbek, Russian) and four television programs: “1TV” (first channel), “TV Safina” (youth channel), “Jahonnamo” (news channel) and “Bahoriston” (children’s channel). An independent TV broadcaster is »Mavdschi Osod«.
The majority of the population are the Tajiks with 80%, other ethnic groups are Uzbeks (15%), Russians (1%), Tatars, Kyrgyz, Ukrainians and others. The regional independence is very pronounced. There are religious differences, for example, between Sunni Tajiks and Ismaili Pamiri (Tajik residents of Bergbadakhshan). As a result of the civil war, around 600,000 Russian-speaking residents, including numerous Uzbeks (mass exodus at the end of 1992) and members of other nationalities (including Germans, Jews, but also Tajiks) left the country in 1989-97. In addition to the official language Tajik (close to Iranian Farsi), Dari, Russian and Uzbek are the most important colloquial languages.
The average population density is 64 residents / km 2. Almost the entire population is concentrated on around a tenth of the area (mountain valleys, basins, foothills in the western half). The Hissar Valley, the Wachsch valleys around Kurgan-Tjube and the Syr Darja around Khujand are most densely populated. Only 3.2% of the population live in the autonomous province of Bergbadakhshan, which takes up 45% of the country’s area. The proportion of the urban population is (2017) 27%.
The biggest cities in Tajikistan
|Biggest Cities (Inh. 2019)|
The transport infrastructure of Tajikistan is poorly developed due to the mountain relief; the construction of traffic routes requires complex technical solutions. There are therefore only a few modern transport routes. During the civil war, public transport largely came to a standstill. Tajikistan has 621 km of railway lines, mainly in the southwest of the country. In the north, the Uzbek railway line from Tashkent and Samarkand crosses the country in the Syr Darya Valley (Fergana Basin). 90% of freight traffic is carried out on the road. The roads from Dushanbe to the Fergana Basin (over the Ansob Pass in the Hissar Mountains, 3,372 m above sea level, and the Sharistan Pass in the Turkestan chain, 3,351 m above sea level) are therefore of great importance. furthermore in the south of the country the Great Pamir Road from Dushanbe to Khorog in Bergbadachschan and the East Pamir Road from Khorog over the Akbaital Pass (4,655 m above sea level) to Osh in Kyrgyzstan, both of which are not passable for more than half of the year due to weather conditions. The length of the paved road network is around 13,700 km. The international airport is near Dushanbe.
Tourism was already very low in Soviet times and practically came to a standstill with the beginning of the civil war. Other negative factors are the lack of tourist infrastructure and the poor political stability. The ruins of old Pendschikent are considered historically interesting as an important testimony to the Sogdian culture. Check cellphoneexplorer to see Central Asia Travel Guide.