ESC is the specialist in IELTS Crash Preparation. Our approach to learning IELTS is just unique, incomparable and very effective; a learning method that you will never find elsewhere. In only 30 hours/10 sessions, you will get well-prepared for the IELTS test. So, you can save very much time, money and energy. All materials we use to teach you are directly to help you master the tricks and strategies in doing IELTS test, nothing else.

Prior to starting the prep. program, we give you a diagnostic test; a test to identify your English level and to map the strengths and weaknesses you have, including the quality of your writing and speaking. We end the prep. program with a try-out test to provide you with prediction of IELTS band so that you will be confident to do the real test .

Click to see what your friends say about us
IELTS (the International English Language Testing System) tests the capacity to read, listen, write, and speak in English in a professional setting where English is required. The test is divided into 4 sections: Listening, Reading, Writing, Speaking.




Learning Venue

Course Fee





30 hours/package

at ESC Office




at Student’s place




  • Regular                : 1 – 2x sessions a week, @3 hours
  • Intensive               : 3 – 4x sessions a week, @3 hours
  • Accelerated          : 6x sessions a week, @5hours
  • The class is conducted privately in a one-on-one tutorial
  • Need further info, contact us immediately at 0812 8498 9069 (telp/WA)

The Formats of IELTS Test:

  1. Academic
  2. General Training



General Training


  • Includes Four Sections
  • Sections 1 and 2: texts are concerned with social needs
  • Sections 3 and 4: texts are concerned with educational or training issues
  • Recordings include monologues and dialogues (between two or three people)
  • Recordings are played once only
  • 40 questions – 40 marks
  • Variety of question types: multiple choice, short-answer questions, summary notes, flow chart completion, sentence completion, labeling a diagram and matching
  • Test time: Approx. 30 minutes


  • 40 questions – 40 marks
  • Variety of question types: multiple choice, sentence completion, summary notes, identifying data for short-answer questions, matching, identifying writers’ views and attitudes (True, False, Not Given) and classification.
  • Test time: 1 hour
  • Test consists of three texts
  • Texts deal with issues of general interest, appropriate for candidates applying for postgraduate or undergraduate courses.
  • Test consists of one or more texts
  • Texts consist of social and training contexts and general interest topics.
  • Texts are taken from adverts, booklets, newspapers, timetables, books and magazines.


  • Two sections in total
  • Test time: 1 hour
Task 1 (20 minutes)

  • Requires at least 150 words
  • Candidates review a graph, diagram, table or data to present information in their own words
  • Candidates write a short essay or report on the data

Task 2 (40 minutes)

  • Requires at least 250 words
  • Candidates are presented with a point of view, argument or problem
  • Candidates are asked to provide general factual information, outline and/or present a solution, justify an opinion and evaluate ideas and evidence

Task 1 (20 minutes)

  • Requires at least 150 words
  • Candidates write a response to a given problem in letter format (personal, semi-formal or formal correspondence)

Task 2 (40 minutes)          

  • Requires at least 250 words
  • Candidates are asked to write an essay on a general topic


Part 1 (4 to 5 minutes): Candidates answer general questions about

  • themselves,
  • their homes/families/living area,
  • their jobs/studies/career plans,
  • their interests/hobbies,
  • and a range of similar and familiar topic areas.

Part 2 (4 to 5 minutes): Candidate are

  • given a prompt on a card and is asked to talk about the particular topic.
  • given one minute to prepare before speaking about the topic (for 1 to 2 minutes)
  • asked one to two follow-up questions.

Part 3 (4 to 5 minutes): Candidates

  • engage in a discussion with the examiner on more abstract issues and concepts which are thematically linked to the topic prompt in Part 2.