Taking IELTS ( Tips) opens doors–it can help you live, study, and work around the world. More than 9,000 organizations in 140 countries accept IELTS, including government, academic, and employment institutions.
And IELTS is the only English language test accepted for immigration purposes by all countries that require one.
If you are applying for a visa to move to or stay in the UK, IELTS is on the list of approved secure English Language Tests.
What is the IELTS test?
IELTS (Tips), the International English Language Testing System, and accesses the language ability of candidates who need to study or work where English is used as the language of communication. And IELTS is a must for entry to university in the UK and other countries.
Take a practice test
This is a critical part in your initial preparation that will help establish where your strengths and weaknesses
Understand the test format
Before your begin practising , it’s extremely important that you know what to expect of the test format.
Familiarise yourself with it by reviewing the content of the test, as well as the question and task types for each section.
Be aware of the exam time constraints
The clearer understanding you develop regarding the test structure, the higher your chances are to completing it successfully within the allocated time frame.
Conduct your preparation under timed conditions, so you become accustomed to the pace of the test.
Develop your English capabilities and IELTS strategies
One of the biggest mistakes students make is to focus only on IELTS. They do lots of IELTS practice tests but they forget to improve their English.
Multitask when listening in English
It’s no secret that the IELTS test is demanding and the listening module is no different. You will have to provide answers to 40 questions throughout 4 recordings. The recordings will be played only once.
Develop a wide range of reading skills
The sole purpose of the reading module is to test a wide range of reading skills. Reading for gist, reading for main ideas, reading for detail, skimming, understanding logical argument, and recognising writers’ opinions, attitudes and purpose.