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A: Probably, if you are not a native English speaker and you want to work or study in a country where English is their native language. For example Canada, Australia, United Kingdom, New Zealand, United States, Sweden etc. Some universities in the United States require or prefer the TOEFL.
A: The IELTS is available at about 1,100 test centres in 140 countries, usually in or around major cities. In Nigeria, the Computer Based Test is available in major cities while the paper-based test is available in smaller towns.
A: As many as four times per month and 48 times per year, but availability at individual test centres may be less.
A: Students may take the IELTS as many times as they wish. There are no limits on the total number of test attempts or the number of attempts allowed within a given calendar year. There is also no waiting period to re-register for the exam.
A: This depends on the level of your English, but we recommend at least two months for all students.
A: Each paper is awarded a band score of 0 to 9 in half-point increments. The total band score is the average of these four paper scores.
A: The average is probably about 6 or 6.5, but requirements usually range from 5.5 to 7.0. A few schools may expect higher scores.
A: According to IELTS, the mean total band scores are about 5.9 (academic) and 6.2 (general training).
A: IELTS acceptance is universal in the United Kingdom, Australia, Canada, and New Zealand. Most (though not all) universities in the United States will consider IELTS scores.
A: The most reliable source is the Official Cambridge Guide to IELTS for Academic and General Training.
A: IELTS scores may be used to qualify for immigration visas in some countries, and the test may also satisfy the language requirement for professional licenses (the general training and life skills tests are most often used for these purposes).
A: The IELTS website provides downloadable documents that describe the rules for registration and testing.
Regardless of a student's level of English language knowledge, the IELTS is an exam that requires comprehensive preparation. Test-takers must be familiar with the types of exercises they will encounter on the test, and they must also be able to answer questions quickly in order to receive optimal scores. Professional instruction is the most reliable way to secure passing IELTS scores, and test prep firms usually offer a number of options (such as online or on-site courses and private tutoring plans). These courses can be expensive, but the results of this type of study are proven (assuming that qualified firms and teachers are chosen). Professional instructors can address common student preparation issues, offer encouragement and positive reinforcement of skills, help design plans for study outside of the classroom, and administer diagnostic assessments. For these reasons, formal IELTS study is almost always better than informal programs of self-study.
The IELTS website provides several study aids, including sample test questions (free), two volumes of official practice materials with CD or DVD (£12.74 each), and links to preparation courses affiliated with official IELTS test centres. Test-takers may also download helpful documents on IELTS scoring, test design, and test policies.
The most important volume on the IELTS is the Official Cambridge Guide to IELTS for Academic and General Training. This book includes comprehensive coverage of all IELTS sections, 8 practice tests, answer keys and answer sheets, and recording scripts. It is easily available from online bookstores for approximately $35. Some test prep companies have released their own guides to the IELTS, but these materials should be considered unofficial because the test's creators were not involved in their production.
The website of the British Council offers free practice tests for the IELTS academic and general training tests. Unofficial guides usually contain practice tests that may be of value, but students must understand that these practice materials have not been vetted by IELTS. All IELTS study plans should include extensive practice testing at regular intervals throughout the preparation period. Practice testing develops IELTS skills, builds testing endurance, and boosts student confidence.
Students taking the IELTS again must ensure that their study routine is substantially improved, probably with some sort of professional assistance. Otherwise, there is no reason to expect higher sectional or composite scores. IELTS research indicates that international students often find it more difficult to increase their scores in speaking and writing than in listening and reading. Individual study plans should nonetheless focus on a given's student's specific weaknesses.