This blog is about accents, but first I’d like to show you a few numbers. IELTS has more than 1200 testing locations across the globe. You can find test centres in more than 140 countries. IELTS is recognized in more than 10,000 organisations
Welcome to the fifth and final part of our IELTS grammar study guide blog series. In the previous posts, we looked at relative clauses, the passive voice, modal verbs, and conditionals. Today, we’ll be focusing on future forms.
Throughout all sections of the IELTS test, numbers occur in different forms. There are different strategies to use when dealing with numbers. Here is a breakdown of each section and the variety of numbers that may be included within them.
Have you been following our blog series on IELTS grammar? If you’ve answered yes to this question, then you’re probably already familiar with a variety of complex grammatical structures that you can use on your IELTS.
Are you trying to understand and prepare for the essay writing section on the IELTS test? Do you want to make sure you avoid typical errors? Would you like a simple template for one of the more challenging essay structures? If any of the above
Is it sheep or ship? Fan or van? Dessert or desert? Sixty or sixteen? Pronunciation can be difficult! Many agree that this is one of the most challenging skills to learn in English.
If you’ve been following our IELTS grammar study guide series, then you already know how important it is to use a wide range of grammatical structures on your IELTS.
Preparing to write or talk about your work skills and experiences is a very good use of your time if you are planning to sit for the IELTS test.
Welcome back! In this five-part series, we’re exploring a variety of complex grammatical structures that you can use on your IELTS.
Many test takers struggle to achieve their desired band score on the Writing section of the IELTS Academic test as it can be one of the most challenging section of the test.