Kaplan's 6 Practice Tests for IELTS General Training provides printed exams and expert explanations for all four sections of the IELTS General Training test. Realistic practice questions, personalised performance reports, and test-like Listening tracks help you face the exam with confidence.
The Most Practice
Six full-length practice exams for the IELTS General Training test
Practice questions with detailed answer explanations help you build your Listening, Reading, Speaking, and Writing skills
Listening tracks for test-like practice online
Online study plan with personalised score reports to identify your strengths and weaknesses so you can customise your study
Kaplan's expert psychometricians ensure our practice questions and study materials are true to the test.
We invented test prep—Kaplan (www.kaptest.com) has been helping students for 80 years. Our proven strategies have helped legions of students achieve their dreams.
Each year, hundreds of thousands of people in over 140 countries worldwide take the IELTS exam in order to demonstrate English-language proficiency. The exam, which tests listening, reading, writing, and speaking skills, is used for entrance into universities, nonacademic business settings, and as a part of immigration applications for permanent residence or citizenship in several English-speaking countries. The IELTS is an approved English-language test for U.S. and UK naturalization and visa applications.
Get a FREE e-book by joining our mailing list today!
Get our latest book recommendations, author news, competitions, offers, and other information right to your inbox.
By clicking 'Sign me up' I confirm that I'd like to receive updates, special offers, including partner offers, and other information from Simon & Schuster Inc. and the Simon & Schuster family of companies. I understand I can change my preference through my account settings or unsubscribe directly from any marketing communications at any time. We will send you an email with instructions on how to redeem your free eBook, and associated terms.