TOEFL Test Centers in Tennessee, USA

By | February 16, 2019

TOEFL Test Centers in Tennessee

The TOEFL iBT test is offered in the state of Tennessee. 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 Tennessee.

  1. Nashville – Donelson Pike – APCN-1015
    1410 Donelson Pike, Suite A-11,
    Nashville, Tennessee 37217 United States
  2. ETS – Tennessee State University – APCN-7741
    Tsu Avon Williamscampus, 330 10th Ave North Rm 220,
    Nashville, Tennessee 37203 United States
  3. Huntsville – Exchange Place – APCN-2618
    210 Exchange Place, Suite C,
    Huntsville, Alabama 35806 United States
  4. Clarksville – Forbes Avenue – APCN-1011
    220 Forbes Ave., Suite B,
    Clarksville, Tennessee 37040 United States
  5. Chattanooga – Hamilton Park Dr. – APCN-1010
    7610 Hamilton Park Drive, Suite 1,
    Chattanooga, Tennessee 37421 United States

Tennessee TOEFL iBT

Tennessee  Area Codes

Short for TN, Tennessee was admitted to United States on 06/01/1796. The capital city is Nashville. With an area of 109,151 km², Tennessee has a population of 6,651,194. The population density is 60.94 people per km². According to ALLCITYCODES, Tennessee has 7 area codes: 423, 615, 629, 731, 865, 901, 931. If you need to call your testing center, please be sure to add such an area code before phone number you are given.


Tennessee [ tenəsi ː, tenə si ː ], abbreviation ., Tenn post officially TN, US state, 106,742 km 2, (2015) 6600000 residents (1960: 3,560,000 1980: 4, 59 million, 2000: 5.69 million residents). The capital is Nashville-Davidson. Administratively, Tennessee is divided into 95 administrative districts (Counties).

Law and Politics

Constitution of 1870 (numerous changes since); Senate with 33, House of Representatives with 99 members. Tennessee has 2 Senators and 9 MPs in Congress.


Tennessee stretches from the western edge of the southern Appalachians (Great Smoky Mountains Clingmans Dome 2,025 m above sea level) over the Great Appalachian Valley through which the Tennessee River flows, the Cumberland Plateau and the valley of the lower Tennessee River to the lowlands of the Mississippi, which forms the western border. Tennessee, which is part of the Sun Belt, has a warm temperate climate with long growing seasons (over 220 days). The average rainfall is 1,270 mm per year, with hardly any snowfall. Almost half of the state is forested, the fertile Nashville Basin (180 m above sea level) originally contained bluegrass.


Of the population (2014) 78.9% are white and 17.1% black, others 4.0%. Largest cities are Memphis, Nashville-Davidson, Knoxville and Chattanooga.


The Tennessee Valley Authority had been providing decisive economic impetus since the 1930s: expansion of electricity generation, industrialization. The most important is the chemical industry, as well as mechanical and automotive engineering and the textile industry. The importance of agriculture (cultivation of soybeans, tobacco, cotton, maize; cattle breeding) is declining; Tennessee is the center of American horse breeding. Mining mainly produces coal, zinc and phosphate. The Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Cherokee National Forest, Cumberland Gap National Historical Park, Natchez Trace and Shilo National Military Park as well as the valley of the Tennessee River with its many reservoirs are tourist attractions. In addition, Nashville-Davidson is considered the Mecca of country music and Memphis as the center of blues and jazz.


The first whites explored the Spanish under H. de SotoIn 1540 the area inhabited by various Indian tribes (including the Cherokee, Chikasaw and Shawnee), followed by the French and English in the 17th century. From 1663 Tennessee was part of the English owner colony Carolina. Permanently populated by whites since 1769, the eastern part was organized in the “Watauga Association” in 1772 and achieved a certain degree of independence as the “State of Franklin” (1784–89). The area of ​​Tennessee was ceded to the federal government by North Carolina in 1789, organized as a territory in 1790 and admitted to the union on June 1, 1796 as the 16th state. While the population increased rapidly in the fertile, easily accessible west and large cotton plantations emerged, the mountainous, sparsely populated east developed with v. a. small farms much slower. In the Civil War, Tennessee joined based on the population in the center and in the west, in 1861 the last state to join the Confederate and became the main western theater of war; the eastern part remained loyal to the Union. In 1866, Tennessee became the first southern state to be re-admitted to the Union. It became the scene of violent racial conflicts (the Ku Klux Klan was founded in 1866) and remained a stronghold of Protestant fundamentalism. Tennessee was primarily an agricultural state until the 20th century, and industrialization only began with the major projects of the Tennessee Valley Authority (from 1933).

Tennessee state symbols

  • Tree – tulip tree (Liriodendron tulipifera)
  • Flower (wild) – meat-red passion flower (passiflora incarnate, Passiflora incarnata)
  • Flower (cultivated) – iris (Iris)
  • Beast – raccoon (Procyon lotor)
  • Horse breed – Tennessee Walker
  • Birds – Mockingbird (Mimus polyglottos) and Virginia Partridge (Colinus virginianus)
  • Fish – smallmouth bass (Micropterus dolomieu) and channel catfish (Ictalurus punctatus)
  • Reptile – Carolina box turtle (Terrapene carolina carolina)
  • Amphibious Tennessee Cave Salamander (Gyrinophilu palleucus)
  • Insect – seven-spotted ladybug (ladybug, Coccinella septempunctata), honey bee (Apis mellifera) and firefly (Lampyridae)
  • Butterfly – Eurytides marcellus (Eurytides marcellus)
  • Food product (fruit) – tomato
  • Dance – square dance
  • Firearms – Barrett M82 rifle
  • Mineral – agate
  • Rock – limestone
  • Fossil – Pterotrigonia
  • Poem – “Oh Tennessee, my Tennessee” (Oh Tennessee, My Tennessee, by William Lawrence)
  • Song – “My Homeland, Tennessee” (My Homeland, Tennessee, music by Roy Smith, lyrics by Neil Taylor) and eight others