TOEFL Test Centers in Kosovo

By | February 16, 2019

TOEFL Test Centers in Kosovo

The TOEFL iBT test is offered in this location.

The list below shows testing regions, fees and dates as of February 15, 2019, but availability may change when you register. Fees are shown in US$ and are subject to change without notice.

To find the most up-to-date list of available test centers (including addresses), dates and times, click the button below to create or sign in to your TOEFL iBT account, then click “Register for a Test.”
Region Testing Format Fee Test Dates
Kosovo TOEFL iBT $180
Fri., Mar 08, 2019
Sat., Mar 09, 2019
Sat., Mar 16, 2019
Sat., Mar 30, 2019
Fri., Apr 05, 2019
Sat., Apr 13, 2019
Sat., May 04, 2019
Fri., May 10, 2019
Sat., May 11, 2019
Sat., May 18, 2019
Sat., Jun 01, 2019
Sat., Jun 15, 2019
Sat., Jun 29, 2019
Fri., Jul 12, 2019
Sat., Jul 13, 2019
Sat., Jul 27, 2019

Kosovo Overview

Kosovo that or the, also without article, Albanian Kosovë [-və], officially Republika e Kosovës, Serbian Republika Kosovo, German Republic of Kosovo, state in Southeastern Europe with (2018) 1.8 million residents; The capital is Pristina.

Kosovo was a province within the Republic of Serbia until February 17, 2008, the establishment of a state is internationally controversial.

Country facts

  • Official name: Republic of Kosovo
  • License plate: RKS
  • ISO-3166: KO, KOS (999)
  • Currency: 1 euro = 100 cents
  • Area: 10,887 km²
  • Population (2018): 1.8 million
  • Capital: Pristina
  • Official language (s): Albanian, Serbian
  • Form of government: Republic
  • Administrative division: 7 districts
  • Head of State: President Vjosa Osmani (since November 5, 2020)
  • Head of government: Avdullah Hoti (since June 3, 2020)
  • Religion (s) (2011): 96% Muslims; 2% Serbian Orthodox Christians, 2% Catholics, others / not specified
  • Time zone: Central European Time
  • National Day: February 17th

Location and infrastructure

  • Location (geographical): Southeast Europe
  • Climate: temperate continental
  • Road network (2015): 1,921 km (paved), 91 km (unpaved)
  • Railway network (2015): 333 km


  • Annual population growth (2020): 0.7%
  • Birth rate (2020): 15.4 per 1,000 residents.
  • Death rate (2020): 7 per 1,000 residents.
  • Average age (2020): 30.5 years
  • Average life expectancy (2020): 72.7 years (men 70.5; women 75.1)
  • Age structure (2020): 24.1% younger than 15 years, 7.8% older than 65 years
  • Literacy rate (15 year olds and older): N / A
  • Mobile phone contracts (pre-paid and post-paid): n / a
  • Internet user: n / a


  • GDP per capita (2020): US $ 4,711
  • Total GDP (2020): US $ 8.7 billion
  • GNI per capita (2018): US $ 4,220
  • Education expenditure: n / a
  • Military expenditure (2019): 0.8% of GDP
  • Unemployment rate (15 years and older) (2017): 30.5%


After the failure of Rugovas Politics there was a gradual radicalization of the Kosovars and a transition to terrorist activities from spring 1996 (sponsor: »Liberation Army for Kosovo«, Ushtria Çlirimtare Kosovës, abbreviation UÇK; founded 1996, dissolved 1999). From March 1998 incidents increased to war-like fighting between the Serbian special police and the KLA, which brought a third of Kosovo under their control by May / June. Then Serbian counter-offensives began. This was followed by the continued flight or expulsion of the Kosovar civilian population (250,000). The conflict turned into an international crisis. After the NATO ultimatum in mid-October 1998, there was a ceasefire and the deployment of an unarmed OSCE observation force (2,000 men; withdrawal by March 20, 1999). the Kosovo Conference in Rambouillet (February 1999) and its follow-up conference in Paris (March 1999; the UÇK signed the Kosovo Agreement) had no consequences. Between March 24 and June 10, 1999, NATO air strikes were carried out on Yugoslav military and infrastructure facilities in order to stop the expulsions and weaken the Serbian military power (without a UN mandate, therefore controversial in NATO countries). As a direct consequence, the Serbian side increased their expulsions extremely; they were accompanied by a now panicked mass exodus of the Kosovars (another 690,000 by May 1999; admission mainly to the neighboring countries Albania, Macedonia, Montenegro and Bosnia and Herzegovina; evacuations also to other countries). After numerous diplomatic efforts to resolve the now open Kosovo conflict, the »G8 Plan« (May 1999), the military-technical agreement of Kumanovo (MTA; 9. 6.) and the UN resolution 1244 (10. 6. 1999) the war is ended. In mid-June 1999 Kosovo was promised extensive autonomy within Serbia under an international protectorate.

The agreed principles (especially withdrawal of the Serbian associations, return of the 1.3 million refugees / displaced persons, establishment of a UN administration and deployment of an armed UN protection force KFOR, from June 12th; no division of Kosovo) could be implemented in summer and autumn 1999. So – after its disarmament from June 1999 – the conversion of the KLA into a civil protection corps (TMK) was completed by September 1999 and at the same time a UN interim administration was set up (Unmik). However, Unmik (abbreviation for “UN Mission Kosovo”) and KFOR were unable to prevent the now targeted expulsion of Serbs and Roma as well as acts of violence by Kosovars. Before and after the entry of NATO troops, around half of the original Serbian population fled Kosovo (around 100,000 refugees). The first free local elections on October 28, 2000 were won by the Democratic League of Kosovo under I. Rugova with an absolute majority (58% of the votes). Rugova saw the election as an important step towards independence for Kosovo. The Democratic Party (PDK) around the former UÇK leader H. Thaci won 27% of the vote, another party that emerged from the UÇK, the “Alliance for the Future of Kosovo” (AAK), got around 8%.