The TOEFL iBT test is offered in the state of Missouri. The list below shows testing locations for computer based TOEFL exam. Please scroll down to find the most up-to-date list of available test centers (including addresses) in Missouri.
- Columbia – Jefferson City – APCN-0718
520 Ellis Blvd, Suite 0 Ground Level,
Jefferson City, Missouri 65101 United States
- St. Louis – Craig Road – APCN-0702
1001 Craig Road, Suite 181,
St. Louis, Missouri 63146 United States
- Springfield – East Independence Street – APCN-0700
1830 East Independence St.,
Springfield, Missouri 65804 United States
- ETS – SAINT LOUIS UNIVERSITY – APCN-7744
3545 Lindell Blvd., Wool Center, 2nd Floor, Room 205,
Saint Louis, Missouri 63103 United States
Missouri Area Codes
Short for MO, Missouri was admitted to United States on 08/10/1821. The capital city is Jefferson City. With an area of 180,533 km², Missouri has a population of 6,093,000. The population density is 33.75 people per km². According to ALLCITYCODES, Missouri has 6 area codes: 314, 417, 573, 636, 660, 816. If you need to call your testing center, please be sure to add such an area code before phone number you are given.
Nature of Missouri
The state of Missouri is located in the Midwest of the United States and belongs to the northwestern central states of the United States. The territory of the state of Missouri is 180,533 km 2 (21st place among the states of the USA).
Missouri is bordered by eight states: Iowa to the north, Illinois to the east, Kentucky and Tennessee to the southeast, Arkansas to the south, Oklahoma to the southwest, Kansas to the west, and Nebraska to the northwest.
The state of Missouri is located in the United States Central Time Zone.
There are three main physiographic regions in Missouri: the Northern Plains, the Ozark Plateau, and the Mississippi River Valley.
The Northern Missouri Plains are part of the vast interior plains of the United States, also referred to as the Great Plains, located mostly north of the Missouri River. These are prairies (North American steppes), which are characterized by a relief with low (from 150 to 370 meters above sea level) gentle hills. Almost the entire territory of the Northern Plains of Missouri is actively used for agriculture.
South of the Missouri River (as well as in neighboring Arkansas and Oklahoma) is the Ozark Plateau, part of the Inner Highlands, the only major mountainous region in the United States between the Appalachians and the Rocky Mountains. The Ozark Plateau is a rolling plateau with numerous rock outcrops, ravines and caves. It is here that the highest point of the state of Missouri is located – Mount Taum Sauk (540 meters above sea level). The Ozarks are home to several protected areas, including the Mark Twain National Forest and Onondaga Cave Missouri State Park.
In southeast Missouri is the third region of the state – the Mississippi River Valley. This is a lowland formed by the river with very fertile alluvial (floodplain) soils, numerous lakes and swamps.
The largest rivers of the state are, of course, the great Mississippi, along which the border with Illinois, Kentucky and Tennessee passes, and the river that gave the name to the state – Missouri. The Missouri flows from west to east, from Kansas City, where the Kansas River flows into it, to St. Louis, where it itself flows into the Mississippi, for a total of six hundred and ninety kilometers.
In addition, many small rivers and streams flow through the lands of Missouri, including the Osage, St. Francis, White River and others.
Missouri has a humid continental climate, with fairly cold winters and hot summers. The average temperature of the coldest month, January, in the state’s largest city, located in the east of Kansas City, and in the state’s largest metropolitan area, St. Louis, located in the west, is from -6°C to 3°C. In summer, in July, the temperature in these cities usually ranges from 21°C to 32°C. In Missouri’s third largest city, Springfield, temperatures range from -6°C to 5°C in January and from 20°C to 32°C in July.
At the same time, the state, located almost in the middle of the North American continent, is influenced by both cold Arctic air masses coming from the north and warm tropical ones brought by winds from the Gulf of Mexico; it is not uncommon for Missouri to experience temperature drops of twenty or more degrees per day.