TOEFL Test Centers in Mongolia

By | February 16, 2019

TOEFL Test Centers in Mongolia

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
Ulaanbaatar TOEFL iBT $195
Sat., Feb 16, 2019
Sat., Feb 23, 2019
Sat., Mar 09, 2019
Sat., Mar 16, 2019
Sat., Mar 30, 2019
Sat., Apr 06, 2019
Sat., Apr 13, 2019
Sat., May 11, 2019
Sat., May 18, 2019
Sat., Jun 01, 2019
Sat., Jun 15, 2019
Sat., Jul 06, 2019
Sat., Jul 20, 2019
Sun., Jul 28, 2019

Mongolia Overview

Mongolia, republic in Central Asia. The country is a plateau crossed by mountain ranges. Most of it is steppe and semi-desert; the Gobi Desert occupies the south and southeast. In Mongolia there is mainly livestock farming. The rich mineral resources are still little used (so far mainly coal, copper, molybdenum ores).

The population is 90% Mongolians; Lamaist Buddhism is traditionally predominant.

History: Mongolia was part of the Chinese Empire until 1911. With the help of Soviet troops, the country fought for independence. The Mongolian People’s Republic, founded in 1924, was not recognized by China until 1946. In 1990 the Communist Party gave up its claim to leadership and free parliamentary elections took place. The state name was changed to Mongolia in 1992.

Country facts

  • Official name: Mongolia
  • License plate: MGL
  • ISO-3166: MN, MNG (496)
  • Internet
  • Currency: 1 togrog = 100 mongo
  • Area: 1,564,120 km²
  • Population (2019): 3.2 million
  • Capital: Ulan Bator
  • Official language (s): Mongolian
  • Form of government: Parliamentary republic
  • Administrative division: 21 provinces and capital district
  • Head of State: President Khaltmaa Battulga
  • Head of Government: Ukhnaa Khurelsukh
  • Religion (s) (2010): 53% Buddhists (Lamaism); 39% non-denominational, 3% Muslim, 3% followers of shamanism, 2% Christians
  • Time zone: Central European Time +7 to +8 hours
  • National holiday: July 11th

Location and infrastructure

  • Location (geographical): East Asia
  • Position (coordinates): between 41 ° 32 ‘and 52 ° 06’ north latitude and 87 ° 47 ‘and 119 ° 54’ east longitude
  • Climate: Winter cold dry climate
  • Highest mountain: Khuiten Uul (4,374 m)
  • Road network (2017): 10 600 km (paved), 102 600 km (unpaved)
  • Railway network (2017): 1,815 km


  • Annual population growth (2020): 1%
  • Birth rate (2020): 16.6 per 1000 inh.
  • Death rate (2020): 6.3 per 1000 residents.
  • Average age (2020): 29.8 years
  • Average life expectancy (2020): 70.8 years (men 66.6; women 75.2)
  • Age structure (2020): 27% younger than 15 years, 4.8% older than 65 years
  • Literacy rate (15-year-olds and older) (2018): 98.4%
  • Mobile phone contracts (pre-paid and post-paid) (2018): 133 per 100 residents
  • Internet users (2018): 47 per 100 residents


  • GDP per capita (2019): US $ 4,133
  • Total GDP (2019): US $ 14 billion
  • GNI per capita (2019): US $ 3,780
  • Education expenditure (2017): 4.1% of GDP
  • Military expenditure (2019): 0.7% of GDP
  • Unemployment rate (15 years and older) (2019): 6.0%


The climate is extremely continental with large temperature fluctuations (July mean 10 ° C in the north, 22 ° C in the south, maximum 40 ° C, January mean corresponding to −35 ° C and −15 ° C, minimum −50 ° C) and low annual precipitation (im 60–100 mm in the south, 200–300 mm in the north, at altitudes up to 500 mm). Most of the precipitation falls in the warm summer. Characteristic for the cold, dry winter climate are very short transitional seasons. A closed winter snow cover is only present in central Mongolia and in the north as well as in the higher mountains.

The Dzud

Mongolia has an extreme continental climate with hot summers and cold winters. In winter, temperatures of -35 ° C during the day and -50 ° C at night can occur. The nomads who roam the plains with their herds have learned in the course of history to cope with the extreme climate. The first deep frost in September means that the plants are shock-frozen and retain their nutrients. This is the only reason why the animals can survive the harsh winter. Usually it snows very little, so that the animals can scratch the fodder plants.

In the winter months, however, it may be impossible for the animals to get to the forage plants in the pastures due to the weather. The nomads call this time “Dzud” (drought). Usually a dzud occurs about every seven years. So the herds of nomads can always recover. The shepherds can bridge a few days with the hay they have collected during the summer months. The nomadic way of life forbids too much stockpiling because it hinders moving about. Therefore, prolonged or frequent periods of dzud in a winter are a disaster for the shepherds.

The Mongols differentiate between three types of dzud: The “white dzud” brings so much snow that the cattle can no longer find food and starve to death. With the “black Dzud” the ground freezes, but no snow falls, so the animals die of thirst. In the case of the “iron dzud”, on the other hand, a thick layer of ice forms, which seals food and liquid.