IELTS (International English Language Testing System) is widely taken tests by students
intending to pursue their further education in various countries like Australia,
Canada, New Zealand, UK, USA and some European countries. It is equally important
for the people planning to migrate to countries such as Australia, Canada, Denmark,
New Zealand and many more.
Our trainers are very well experienced and possessing either required qualification
or necessary training or certification. Senior IELTS Trainer is available in the
institute for almost the full-time. You will get a range of material available for
practice tests. On registration, book-kit will be provided which includes unused
books for your practice. For more details, you can click on contact us page or you
can read about IELTS on www.ielts.org
IELTS is recognized as an entrance requirement by British, Australian, New Zealand
and Canadian universities and for secondary, vocational and training programs
All candidates are tested in Listening, Reading, Writing and Speaking. All candidates
take the same Listening and speaking modules. The choice of Reading and Writing
modules is determined by the purpose for taking IELTS.
The Academic Reading and Writing modules are suitable for those seeking admission
to undergraduate and postgraduate courses.
General Training Reading and Writing modules are suitable for candidates who are
going to English-speaking countries to complete their secondary education or to
undertake work experience or training programs not at degree level. The General
Training modules are also used for immigration purposes.
This is a test of listening comprehension in the context of general language proficiency.
The test is in four sections. The first two sections are concerned with social needs,
while the last two are concerned with situations more closely related to educational
or training contexts. Texts include both monologues and dialogues between two or
three people, and are heard once only. A variety of question types are used for
the forty items, including multiple choice, short-answer questions, notes/summary/flow
chart completion, sentence completion, labeling a diagram and matching.
Candidates take either the Academic or the General Training Reading module. The
Academic Reading module consists of texts of general interest dealing with issues
which are appropriate for, and accessible to, candidates entering postgraduate or
undergraduate courses. The texts of the General Training Reading module draw on
social and training contexts or deal with general interest topics.
Both Reading modules consist of three passages or sections with forty questions.
Question types include multiple choice, sentence or summary completion, identifying
data for short-answer questions, matching lists or phrases and identifying writers'
Candidates take either the Academic or the General Training Writing module. Appropriate
responses for the Academic Writing module are short essays or general reports, addressed
to tutors or to an educated non-specialist audience. The General Training Writing
module requires candidates to write personal semi-formal or formal correspondence,
or to write on a given topic as part of a simulated class assignment. There are
two compulsory tasks. Task 1 requires at least 150 words and Task 2, the more heavily
weighted, requires at least 250 words.
In Task 1, Academic Writing module candidates are asked to look at a diagram, table
or data and to present the information in their own words. Candidates taking the
General Training Writing module are asked to respond to a given problem with a letter
in Task 1.
In Task 2, all candidates are presented with a point of view, argument or problem
and asked to provide general factual information, outline and/or present a solution,
justify an opinion, and evaluate ideas and evidence.
The Speaking module is a structured interview with an emphasis on general speaking
skills. It assesses whether candidates have the necessary knowledge and skills to
communicate effectively with native speakers of English.
There are three main parts. Each fulfills a specific function in terms of interaction
pattern, task input and candidate output.
In Part 1 the candidate answers general questions about themselves, their homes/families,
their jobs/studies, their interests, and a range of similar familiar topic areas.
This part last between four and five minutes.
In Part 2 the candidate is given a verbal prompt on a card and is asked to talk
about a particular topic. The candidate has one minute to prepare before speaking
at length, for between one and two minutes. The examiner then asks one or two rounding-off
In Part 3 the examiner and candidate engage in a discussion of more abstract issues
and concepts which are thematically linked to the topic prompt in Part 2. The discussion
lasts between four and five minutes.