IELTS (INTERNATIONAL ENGLISH LANGUAGE TESTING SYSTEM)
- ALL ABOUT
- IELTS ?
- ITS SPECIALITY
- ITS TYPES
- EXAM FEES
- HOW TO FILL TEST
- OUR SPECIALTIES
The International English Language Testing System (IELTS) is a test that measures the language proficiency of people who want to study or work in environments where English is used as a language of communication.
IELTS is the world's most popular English testing system. IELTS tests are held in over 9000 centers with tests up to four times a month. IELTS respects international diversity and is fair to anyone who sits the test, regardless of nationality.
You can choose from two types of IELTS test: Academic or General Training, depending on whether you want to study, work or migrate. Both tests are made up of four parts - Listening, Reading, Writing and Speaking. IELTS results are graded on the unique IELTS 9-band scale.
IELTS is designed to assess English language skill. Results are reported as band scores on a scale from 1 (the lowest) to 9 (the highest).
IELTS BRITISH COUNCIL TEST FEES: 11300 (Changeable)
IELTS IDP TEST FEES: 11300 (Changeable)
The IELTS score is valid for 2 years. While obtaining admission to an educational institute, the latest IELTS score is considered.
• Two recent passport sized photographs
• A copy of your passport or national ID card (original must also be presented)
• Short and long hours Batches (Morning and Evening Timinigs)
• Daily all modules
• Double practice for weak students
• Special tips classes
• 2 hours extra classes
• Own designed material
• Individual Speaking
• Fluency and Coherence
• Grammatical Range and Accuracy
- SOLVED TASK 2
- SOLVED TASK 1 (GENERAL)
- SOLVED TASK 1 (ACADEMIC)
- RECENT EXAM ESSAY TOPICS
- WRITING TIPS
- GENERAL QUESTIONING
- CUE CARD
- FOLLOW UPS
- SPEAKING TIPS
- AUDIO CUE CARDS
- EXPECTED CUE CARDS
Two-way discussion. Part 3 lasts for 4 to 5 minutes. In this section, you will be asked to have a short discussion linked to the subject you spoke about in part. Examiner asks questions that are linked to the topic in part 2 (follow up questions) and questions of more abstract nature.
Q. What do you understand by a challenge?
Q. Who do you go for help when you are in some kind of dilemma?
Q. What practical skills do you have?
Q. Can practical skills be learned?
Q. Which is the national animal of your country?
Q. Where can this animal be found?
Q. Have you seen the national animal of your country?
Q. What other wild animals are commonly found in your country?
Q. What hardships does one have to face to attain success?
Q. How should one prepare one's self for success?
Q. What problems does one have to face when one is successful?
Q. What expectations do your parents have from you?
Q. How can the monuments be saved?
Q. Are people respectful towards the historical monuments in your country?
Q. Should there be harsh penalty for the people who harm the historical monuments?
Q. What other famous monuments do you have in your country?
Q. How do you keep yourself happy?
Q. What things are helpful in releasing our stress?
Q. What is the importance of a smile?
Q. Have you received any bad news recently?
Tips for Speaking Interview
- Listen carefully to the Examiner's questions.
- Make some short notes or points on the cue card given
- Try to be fluent and only correct yourself when it's easy to do so.
- Don't focus on your mistakes; move on.
- Try to go into detail when you explain your opinion.
- Give reasons for what you say.
- Don't go wayward from the topic,
- If you don't understand the question, ask for it to be repeated. Never answer a question
- you don't understand.
- Don't worry if you have to make up an answer.
- You are being marked on your ability to speak English, not the truth of the content!
- Don't speak quickly or slowly just speak clearly.
- Concentrate on the message you are trying to give.
- Don't worry about saying too much! The Examiner will stop you if he/she wants to.
- When you say something, try to qualify it and expand it to support your opinion or reason.
- Don't overuse words such as 'actually', 'moreover', 'what is more' and so on. This will come across as padding and won't demonstrate your use of English.
- If you have time for a conclusion try saying something like: '…and so I …'
- Follow the Examiner's lead. He/she might change direction quickly by asking an unexpected question for you to comment on. For example: What about…? Here, you might answer something like: 'Well, that's possible, but I think that…'
- Don't try to use one breath to say everything. Pace yourself! Listen to how other people
- speaking English pace themselves during speech. You will find it useful to listen to spoken English, such as on radio programmes, to see how this is achieved.
- GENERAL READING
- ACADEMIC READING
- PRACTICE PAPERS
- READING TIPS