Free IELTS resources to help you maximize your score.
Don’t stop at 7. Go and get that 9!

Dear Ryan,
Thanks to your guidance, I was able to increase my writing score from 6.5 to 7.5, and then to 8.5! I really don't believe I could have done it without you.
-Imam Mohamed

Hi Ryan,
I am so happy to inform you that I scored 7.5 in writing!
-Sunish Manalody

Hi Ryan,
Thanks for your help, I’ve scored band 8 in writing.
-Vladan Martinovic

Hi Ryan,
I prepared just by looking at your videos and scored 7.5! Thank you!
-Rahul Paldiwal

Hi Ryan,
I would like to thank you for your very helpful lessons. I finally got 7 in all modules and can now start residency processing for New Zealand!
-Kiran Kiccha

Hi Ryan,
I obtained a writing score of 8.5. Your videos were instrumental in helping me achieving this score. Thanks, mate!
-Carlos Flores

Hi Ryan,
Thank you for my 8.0 writing score. You ebook played a pivotal role in my success!
-Awais Butt

Hi Ryan,
I read your blog every day and scored 7.5 in writing!
-Vikrant Mahajan

I went from band 6.0 to 7.5 following Ryan’s coaching!
-Viacheslav Porotikov

How to prepare for IELTS

Whether you are a first-time IELTS taker or someone that needs to resit the exam, this document can provide some direction  regarding how to prepare effectively.
Before we begin, it is important to remember that the IELTS is a language proficiency exam, and thus preparing for it goes beyond simply reading a few textbooks and watching a few YouTube videos. You will see the word “actively” on this page several times. This word is used to highlight the importance of taking initiative in your studies and documenting your progression as your language improves. Be sure not to let yourself confuse passive study approaches (i.e. half-listening to a BBC podcast episode while gazing out a bus window) with active study approaches (i.e. listening to a BBC podcast episode more than once and noting/mimicking/reviewing all new language items you hear).
To arrive at an effective IELTS preparation strategy, complete the following 4 steps and consult the attached appendixes. The expected completion time for this list is several days:
Step 1 -Establish a thorough understanding of what the IELTS is and how it operates.
Step 2 – Develop a feeling for what your current band is for each IELTS skill (L, R, W, S).
Step 3 -Declare a realistic goal for each IELTS skill (L, R, W, S) and a study timeline.
Step 4 -Build a study plan using exercises tailored to your individual needs.
Appendix A – Resources that can be used to populate your study plan
Appendix B – Detailed example of a three month study plan tailored to a student weak in only IELTS Writing
My advice is to not rush any of this process. Working gradually through these steps is not wasted time. Doing so will expose you to valuable English patterns that you can adopt and exercise in your own language.
Step 1 – Establish a thorough understanding of what the IELTS is and how it operates.
The first thing any candidate should do after deciding to take the IELTS is familiarize themselves with what the exam is and how it is administered. IELTS.org has a couple of very thorough overviews you can use to learn about the exam and the task types and question formats used to assess your abilities:
Information for candidates booklet (answers most basic questions about the exam)
IELTS.org Frequently Asked Questions
You should also become familiar with what kinds of topics appear on the IELTS. Simone’s work with IELTS-Blog.com (http://www.ielts-blog.com/category/recent-ielts-exams/) is the best record of former exam topics and questions on the net. Look through this backlog of questions to get a feel for what topics that are trending this year. Chris Green’s topic lists for Speaking Part 1 (http://ielts-yasi.englishlab.net/PAST_PART_ONE_TOPIC_INDEX.htm) and Part 2 and 3 (http://ielts-yasi.englishlab.net/TOPIC_USAGE_2013.htm) are a thorough collection of speaking topics.
In addition to knowing what topics are currently trending in IELTS, you should be familiar with how each section of the exam is graded. Your Listening and Reading levels are established by converting the number of questions you get correct on each exam into an IELTS band. To see how this is done, visit: http://ielts-yasi.englishlab.net/BAND_SCORE_CONVERTER.htm
Your writing and speaking are assessed using detailed rubrics. The authoritative powers within IELTS keep these rubrics strictly confidential but have released public versions which are very similar to the real thing. Be sure to read through these documents very carefully, as understanding the manner in which you will be assessed allows you to differentiate effective IELTS writing and speaking from mediocre:
Speaking band descriptors chart (public version)
Writing Task 1 band descriptors chart (public version)
Writing Task 2 band descriptors chart (public version)
To reinforce what you have just read in the above charts, here are a couple of quick video overviews:
Speaking bands explained
Writing bands explained
Step 2 – Develop a feeling for what your current band is for each IELTS skill (L, R, W, S).
When you feel you have an understanding of how the IELTS works, your next step is to gauge your current band. For listening and reading, this can be carried out by engaging one or two mock exams. The British Council publishes a few sample exams from its website that you can use to carry out this self-assessment:
Listening
Reading (General)
Reading (Academic)
To get a feeling for your current writing band, you will need to have your skills assessed by someone that understands IELTS writing. I suggest going with either an IELTS instructor or a candidate that has achieved band 8 or higher in the writing exam. Keep in mind that native English speakers who lack experience with the IELTS may not be able to accurately gauge your band writing in an IELTS context. Also of note is that any IELTS assessment you receive from a non-examiner should be taken as only a suggestion. No one besides qualified IELTS examiners have the training nor the authority to assign band placement to your language.
If you do not have access to the advice of an IELTS instructor or a band 8+ writing candidate, consider posting your sample to The IELTS Network (http://www.ieltsnetwork.com/viewforum.php?f=5) or purchasing 1 correction with me.
A similar approach can be taken to gauge your current speaking band. For those without access to the advice of IELTS instructors or successful candidates, post an MP3 to The IELTS Network (http://www.ieltsnetwork.com/viewforum.php?f=4). However, please keep in mind that doing so may not elicit feedback that is 100% accurate, as your recorded monologue represents only Part 2 of the speaking exam.
Step 3 – Declare a realistic goal for each IELTS skill (L, R, W, S) and a study timeline.
For most candidates, the target band has already been established (i.e. a band 7 to apply towards Australian immigration or a band 8 to attend the University of Warwick). If you are unsure of what band you require, find out by contacting the body that would know. Having a clear goal is a critical part of your planning process.
Establishing a realistic timeline for study requires some thought. Keep in mind that your progress will depend on several factors, mainly how much time you put towards actively preparing for the IELTS. Although the British Council discourages instructors from estimating the amount of time it takes to grow a candidate’s IELTS performance (click here for reference), I’d nevertheless like to share a few general observations from my experience that candidates might find helpful. Please keep in mind that these broad remarks are only based on my personal experiences and may not apply to your individual case:
Observation 1
Growth speeds for individual skills tend to vary. Listening and reading abilities typically improve faster than speaking and writing. One theory for this is that speaking and writing skills are modeled after listening and reading in language development (i.e. we learn to speak by mimicking what we hear; we learn to write by mimicking what we read). (←If anyone has a link to research that could respond to this theory, please share.) In addition to this, candidates do not need the input of another individual to receive feedback on their listening and reading skills. This is seen in action when a candidate carries out a mock exam and checks their performance using an answer key. Instantly, they are illuminated to any shortcomings in listening and reading ability. This sort of self-assessment is not possible when preparing independently for speaking and writing and may also be behind the lag in improvement for these skills.
Observation 2
Speaking and writing band growth tends to decelerate. In other words, a candidate often spends less time getting from band 4 to 5 than they do getting from band 7 to 8. This may in part be because of a conflict between (1) the near flawless language requirements of bands 8, 8.5 and 9 and (2) the failure of the student to correct long-term language habits that are forgivable at the band 7 level but not higher (i.e. pronunciation issues that cause mild difficulties for the listener, inaccurate grammatical patterns, misused colloquialisms, lexical awkwardness, etc). Students that reach the 7 level have typically been studying the English language for years, and thus the development of deeply engrained language weaknesses is regularly seen. As these weaknesses are often quite subtle, identifying and correcting them is a tedious and time-consuming process.
The deceleration of band growth has been documented here:
“The research revealed that around 300 hours of full-time study (18 hours or more a week) is needed to lift the average candidate’s overall band score from 5.5 to 6.0. Surprisingly, longer than 300 hours of full-time study is needed to move from 6.0 to 6.5, or from 6.5 to 7.0.”
David Park shares similar findings in his article published to the IDP Australia website: http://www.idp.co.th/IELTS/A_SpeakingTips.aspx
Another source (Brough was acting director of studies at IDP Australia in 2003 when he shared this; the info is a little dated, but I would argue these figures still hold true):
“According to Brough, moving up even a single band on the IELTS scale takes considerable effort. ‘It varies, but the main figure I’ve heard is 200 or 300 (class) hours. But I think 200 hours refers to studying intensively in a country where English is spoken. So for students coming in here, it’s probably more like 300 hours.’ “
My conversation with band 8 student, Toby, also reveals a similar timeframe. Toby prepared independently 20+ hours per week for a period of several months. Unfortunately, his bands at the beginning of this study period are not available for comparison: Tony’s interview with Ryan
As I’ve mentioned, the above may or may not reflect your study experience, and this should be kept in mind while compiling a study plan in step 4 of this tutorial.
Step 4 – Build a study plan using exercises tailored to your individual needs.
Now that you know your current band, your forecasted band and a very rough idea of how long you will need to improve, you are ready to put together a comprehensive IELTS study plan.
Targeting weak points while maintaining strengths is an important part of any study strategy. It is also important to receive assessment periodically to ensure your study strategy is having a positive effect on your abilities.
There are two things you must do as you exercise your study plan. Firstly, you must keep a journal to chronicle any insightful bits of information you come across as you work (i.e. testing strategies that work for you, weaknesses you discover, language patterns you want to remember, mock test results, pronunciation tips suggested to you by an instructor, etc, etc). The second thing you must do, and this is especially true during the times when you are preparing alone, is hold yourself accountable to your study plan. If you tend to get lazy, arrange a study partner that can keep you on track. You may also post your study plan to this thread if you feel the publicity would help you remain motivated.
Below is an example of a week-long plan that could be a part of a healthy IELTS routine that aims to grow overall band by 0.5 in 3 months (specific lessons and resources you could use to fill each exercise block will be suggested later in this document). This plan balances preparation time across the four skills; however, you may find advantage in weighing certain skills more heavily than others. You may also need to add or subtract study hours from this plan; however, this will, of course, affect the total time it will take you to grow your score. Customizing your IELTS study plan to your specific situation can accelerate improvement. Please also note how the word “actively” qualifies each exercise in the table. This means you should be using your journal to note and review all new parts of language you encounter as you progress through your studies.

IELTS_schedule

Appendix A – Resources that can be used to populate your study plan
The following section is a list of exercises and resources that could be plugged into a study plan like the one above. The themes you choose for each exercise should be taken predominantly from IELTS exams seen over the past year. These exercises are just suggestions and do not represent a definitive list of resources that guarantee any IELTS band.
Listening
Actively listen to podcasts (ideally delivered in accents akin to those on the IELTS) that broadcast several topics per episode, such as (don’t limit yourself to this short list):
University of Oxford podcasts (http://podcasts.ox.ac.uk/)
Train for accents by listening to the audio from your favourite English, Welsh, Scottish, Irish or Australian movies. You can rip audio from film using a free tool like Pazera (http://www.pazera-software.com/products/audio-extractor/)
Engage mock exams:
Reading
Actively read academic articles on themes seen in recently IELTS exams. Some publications to get you started:
The Economist (http://www.economist.com)
Engage mock exams:
Practice your abilities to skim and scan using Tony Buzan’s work (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=B2pQAUqWGWw&list=PLC1B42785F27D2232)
Writing
Ryan’s videos on essay structure (http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLAE217EDDF7F19843)
Ryan’s model essay demonstration videos (http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL34AF240668EF35F4)
Engage mock writing exams:
Mock General Task 1 and 2 Writing exam with model answer form the British Council
Mock Academic Task 1 Writing exam with model answer from the British Council
Mock Academic Task 1 and 2 Writing exam with model answer form the British Council
Post your writing to The IELTS Network to receive feedback (http://ieltsnetwork.com/viewforum.php?f=5&sid=dbf60cdd4e4d4d7f9449ce5519b8942a)
Work with Ryan direct through email by purchase one of his courses

Here are the links for ONE correction:

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¥168 CNY (Scan the above QR to pay using WeChat. Email ryan@ieltsielts.com to receive the course file.)

Speaking
Find a speaking partner at The IELTS Network (http://www.ieltsnetwork.com/viewforum.php?f=11)
Find a speaking partner in the comments section of this video (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BF4rUQCME1E)
Practice speaking at lengths longer than 2 minutes in response to sample cue cards.
Post your speaking MP3 to The IELTS Network to receive feedback (http://ieltsnetwork.com/viewforum.php?f=4)
Review model tests:
Ryan’s model speaking answer
Testing Strategies
Listen to IELTSCast to hear successful candidates explain how they scored well (http://www.ieltscast.com)
IELTS-Simon’s daily lessons reveal several skills when engaging the exam (http://www.ielts-simon.com)
Appendix B – Detailed example of a three month study plan tailored to a student weak in only IELTS Writing
If engaged actively, the following approach would likely improve a student’s IELTS Writing score by at least half a band:
Weeks 1 – 2
-Watch all of the videos in my playlist on Task 1 and 2 structure and write several Task 1 and 2 responses on your own time using the questions provided in the writing examples on this site. Compare your responses to my example responses and note differences in lexical resource, example usage, grammatical structures and cohesive phrases. Commit correct usage of these elements to memory and actively try to reproduce them in your own writing. Consider committing entire model band 9 essays to memory and producing/adapting their linguistic elements to your own writing.
-Post a writing example to ieltsnetwork.com to feedback from other IELTS enthusiasts. (I provide feedback there from time to time, too.)
-Do not concern yourself with training to write under IELTS time constraint yet. At this point, focus entirely on improving the quality of your writing.
Weeks 3-4
-Establish a habit of writing at least one complete Task 1 or 2 response every day under exam-like conditions.
-Watch my videos on analyzing IELTS writing questions and the Task 1 and 2 writing process. Try to include the phrasing you see in your own writing.
-Watch my videos on building lexical and grammatical skills and enhancing coherence. Regularly review your personal dictionary of words, phrases and cohesive devices and actively push yourself to use these resources in your writing.
Weeks 5-6
-Continue with your daily writing routine. At this point, your confidence should be increasing and you should see significant improvement in your writing when compared to the month prior.
-Have an IELTS Writing coach (either me or someone else you know to be versed in the exam) gauge your writing performance. In addition to commenting on overall structure, cohesiveness and lexical resource, be sure this person does a thorough grammatical cleanup of your writing. When you receive this information, pay very close attention to the mistakes you have made. Note exactly what your weaknesses are (awkwardness? plurals? articles? parallelism? fitting examples? …). Actively work to stop making these mistakes in your practice essays.
Weeks 7-8
-Maintain your daily writing routine and continue to experiment with new wording structures and vocabulary.
-At this time, you should start being strict with yourself about timing. Do not allow more than 18 minutes to perform Task 1 and 36 minutes to perform Task 2 (the remaining minutes in each allotted to review).
-Have your writing periodically evaluated by an IELTS Writing coach to ensure you are on the right track.
Weeks 9-10
-Maintain your daily writing routine. You should now be concluding what writing structures you feel confident using. Experimentation is still encouraged at this point, but you should definitely start to narrow what writing patterns you can exercise with grammatical accuracy.
-With your IELTS coach, start to form a strategy for the exam. Your goal is to score well in all four breadths of the writing mark (Task Achievement, Coherence and Cohesion, Lexical Resources and Grammar). Much of your performance in these four areas hinges on grammar, so be sure to choose a writing strategy that plays to this, even if this means cutting back the length of your sentences. An essay that employs short sentences but is grammatically accurate and completely coherent will score better than an essay employing incoherent and grammatically inaccurate complex sentences.
Weeks 11-12
-These final two weeks are all about polishing your exam strategy. You should no longer be experimenting with new writing forms. Instead, work to fortify the skills you have practiced over the past 2.5 months.
-Pinpoint your exact weaknesses (elicit the help of your IELTS coach) and aim to write in a manner that minimizes exposure to these areas. You want to present your best face to your examiner. The ultimate goal here is to maximize your score.
In the days before the exam…
-In the few days before the exam, you should have a well prepared strategy regarding how you are going to tackle Tasks 1 and 2. Practice only this strategy during this period. Do not experiment with new writing forms (your experimentation period is over). NEVER attempt new writing patterns on your exam. Remember Sun Tzu’s advice: “Every battle is won before it is ever fought.”
-The night before your exam should be a relaxing one. Reflect on the progress you’ve made and remind yourself of how confident this makes you feel.
On exam day…
Go and kill your IELTS! (And two weeks later send me a nice email describing your beautiful band score.) 🙂

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Ryan's Recent Posts Posts

Just 60 minutes to better IELTS Speaking!

Click here to download an MP3 copy of the conversation.

Buy Ryan’s Task 2 ebook (2017 version!) Click the Table of Contents to see what’s inside:
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Did you know I have ebooks for both modules of IELTS Writing? Have a look: http://ieltsielts.com/study-with-ryan/

Band 9 writing under an X-ray!

Thanks to ‘Examiner C’ for this model. Here is the essay as it appears in the video:

Many people think that public celebrations (like national holidays, festivals, etc.) are a waste of money and that the government should spend these funds in a better way.

Do you agree or disagree?

Give reasons for your answer and examples from personal experience where appropriate.

National holidays cost countries and their governments a lot of money. Wages need to be paid to employees despite their absence from work, and a national loss in productivity is experienced. For these reasons, some people suggest governments do away with holidays and instead spend the money on worthy projects. While this might seem at first to be a practical suggestion, I disagree strongly for a number of reasons.

Firstly, it is axiomatic that a country’s production of goods declines when workers are not working; however, this is a tiny part of a much larger economic picture. Productivity is a function not only of hours worked but also of energy, drive, and morale. Thus, national holidays, which give workers a chance to relax and to celebrate aspects of their country and their lives, make for a happier and more productive workforce. In Australia, for example, the long weekend is a tradition that helps to unify society by making all feel rewarded and valued in a common enterprise and identity. It is for these reasons that labelling public celebrations ‘a waste of money’ cannot be supported.

Further, having the financial means to start new national projects is a good thing, but the question of apportioning funds in a manner that an entire society agrees is ‘a better way’ is simply unrealistic. A further consideration is the ramifications of pressure put on workers to work 52 straight weeks a year, a policy that could lead to stress-related illnesses and serious social problems. As this shows, the cancelling of public holidays and redirection of funds is an implausible suggestion.

In conclusion, I must affirm that while it is tempting to realise the short-term increase in productivity and savings that would result from abolishing public holidays, the overall cost greatly outweighs the gains.

Buy Ryan’s Task 2 ebook (2017 version!) Click the Table of Contents to see what’s inside:
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Did you know I have ebooks for both modules of IELTS Writing? Have a look: http://ieltsielts.com/study-with-ryan/

A former examiner wrote this band 9 essay…

Buy Ryan’s Task 2 ebook (2017 version!) Click the Table of Contents to see what’s inside:
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Watch a second video like the above here: https://www.patreon.com/ieltsryan

Here is the essay as it appears in the video:

Many people believe that a large proportion of a country’s health budget should be diverted from treatment to spending on health education and preventative measures. To what extent do you agree or disagree with this statement? Give examples from personal experience where appropriate.

Modern medicine has evolved along two lines: prevention and cure. Many believe that too much emphasis is placed on the latter and that the balance of national health spending should shift to prevention. I am inclined to agree; however, my support is with the stipulation that an imbalance in the other direction should be avoided.

Many modern diseases that require pharmaceutical or surgical intervention, such as diabetes, heart disease and cancer, are induced by poor lifestyle choices. There is an abundance of evidence that these conditions are brought on by such factors as smoking, excessive dietary fat and sugar, and a lack of physical exercise. I have myself lost several family members to cancers and heart disease caused by smoking. Because the cost of treating these diseases is very high, and the prognosis uncertain, the need for preventative intervention is clear.

Fulfilling this need could be exercised in a number of ways. For one, the government could provide more health and fitness centres, and mount a public awareness campaign to encourage people to use them. In addition to this, taxes could be placed on excessive salt or sugar in processed foods, and special taxes could be added to tobacco products to discourage their use. I believe that measures such as these will in the long term dramatically reduce the incidence of certain deadly diseases.

However, it should be remembered that not all examples of modern disease are preventable or predictable, and it is critical to maintain research into cures for all diseases. Thus, in diverting health spending from treatment to preventative measures, countries should encourage a balanced approach to help extend lifespans and maximise quality of life. Prevention may be better than cure, but it can never wholly replace it.

Did you enjoy the above exercise? Watch another one for $1 USD (click ‘Rent’ in the top right corner):

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IELTS Academic and General Task 2 - How to write at a band 9 level

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Want to know more about my IELTS Writing course? Download the entire course file here: http://ieltsielts.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/03/IELTS-Writing-with-Ryan-Official-Course-File.pdf

Here is the task and response as they appear in the video:

Consumers are exposed to an extreme amount of advertising in the modern era. To what extent do you think people are influenced by ads? What measures would you suggest to protect them?

Modern approaches to marketing have become increasingly intrusive, and this has exposed people to more advertising than ever before in history. Because many of these advertisements successfully manipulate the viewer’s lifestyle and opinions, I feel their influence is profound. This essay will analyse examples that demonstrate this influence. It will also offer suggestions regarding how society can guard itself against the powers of advertising.

The influence of advertising can change lifestyles and societal values in dangerous ways. For example, fast food, such as that served by McDonald’s and KFC, is often presented as the diet of athletic people. To the public, these images normalise and validate what many scientific studies have confirmed is a very unhealthy dietary choice. In addition to altering lifestyles, marketing campaigns can also confuse the public about important societal events. For instance, a recently released video depicts a group of marching protestors defusing a confrontation with the police by giving them a Pepsi. Many people correctly pointed out that such imagery trivialises the purpose of protest and the professional role of the police, images that could dangerously alter the opinions of impressionable young people. Thus, as the above examples show, advertising in the modern era is extremely influential.

To protect people from these negative effects, one approach is to regulate the number of times a marketing campaign can target a specific person’s social media account. This has been effective in Canada, where marketers are only allowed to present their promotional Facebook imagery to people old enough to know they are being advertised to. A second strategy could be to create awareness programs in high schools that educate young people about advertisements and their influence. These two policies would help preserve the public’s ability to remain critical of what they see.

Although advertising is an economic necessity, its influence should be recognised and kept under control. As the above has shown, societies should work to guard their freedom to make decisions unaltered by the interests of large companies.

I have updated my online course file! Download it here:

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>>>DOWNLOAD THE UPDATED COURSE FILE HERE!<<<<

My online IELTS course file has been updated to include Task 1 and 2 questions seen in late 2016 and early 2017! Download the file and then buy a corrections pack to get started:

1 Correction (either a Task 1 or 2 submission from you, not both) = $25 USD

3 Corrections = $65 USD

5 Corrections = $99 USD

After your payment clears, send your work to ryan@ieltsielts.com. I will return a full cleanup and comment to you within 36 hours.


Please remember to send me your success story after your IELTS. Here is one I received this week:

Dear Ryan,

I must give all my gratitude to you and if I had not used your correction service, I would definitely have not achieved writing band 7 so smoothly!

Recent success story

If you need any testimonial, just feel free to ask me to do that. 

I have recommended your website, YouTube video lessons and correction service to many of my clients, who also have the same IELTS requirement for the migration purpose. 

One thousand thanks are not enough for you, indeed!!!


 Here’s another one from a few weeks earlier:

Dear Ryan,

I am writing this email to genuinely thank you for helping me crack IELTS writing. I wouldn’t have been able to do that, if it wasn’t for your ebooks.

I scored 8 in writing only because I followed your blogs, watched writing videos and read your ebooks for task 1 and task 2. It took me six months to raise my score in writing from 7.5 to 8 but it was all worth it. I was in desperate need for this perfect score so I could become eligible for my permanent residency application process and now I can gladly say that I am.

So thank you for the amazing work that you are doing to help out thousands of people who are struggling to achieve their target score.


Big congratulations on the success and thanks for sharing, guys!  😎

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