Apart from IELTS being a requirement for some VISA applications or an acceptance into a certain school, it's also meant to assist you in realising whether or not you'll be able to meet the communication demands of your new environment. Failure to which, one would put more effort in learning how to communicate proficiently in English.

Another thing is, if you bought it, you'd probably get caught. IELTS (the organisation ) has measures in place to verify whether or not Test Report Forms (TRFs) have been issued by them, or if they are forgeries. There is a high level of security that goes into IELTS exams.

As long as you only need one of these to frame and hang on your wall they are fine; however, if you choose to use one for immigration purposes or to gain entry to a reputable educational institution you will find yourself rejected and probably banned for life from reapplying. The problem is that all these institutions know about the scam certificates so they place an access request to the BC/IDP database to check the applicant’s listing. If there is no match then they know the certificate is a forgery. All of the scammers claim that they can hack the IELTS database to include these forged certificates but the BC/IDP security is far too strong to allow such access. In the end the applicant is held holding a very expensive document that has little practical use.

It’s not worth bothering, you can’t use them, you will get found out (at least for IELTS and almost certainly for TOEFL too). The system is very robust; IELTS is always testing the system to make sure it can’t be hacked. You will just be wasting money. The only way round it is hard, I’m afraid - actually get the required bands legitimately by learning English and preparing for the exam.

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I guess the best thing you can do is make a study plan and stick to it. I would recommend you to take several important steps.

1. Find out whether you need IELTS Academic or General Training

2. Find out what band score you need for your visa

3.Take a practice test to find out what your current English level is in terms of the IELTS scale

4.Then familiarise yourself with the test format, task types and assessment criteria. There are plenty of online resources where you’ll find useful tips. For example, (you can easily find the most viewed writers in the categories connected with IELTS and IELTS preparation.

5. Start doing IELTS practice tests. If you have plenty of time (at least 2 months), I would recommend you to start with the aspect you are weak at. Thus, you’ll have more time to improve your skills. First, do only listening for 2 or 3 weeks, then writing. After that practise IELTS reading for several more weeks. The thing is that your skills develop faster when you do the same activity for a long time. When the exam date is nigh, start doing full tests.

LISTENING & READING: I recommend sticking to the following plan while doing tests. Take, say, a pencil and imagine you are under examination conditions. Listen to the recording only once and answer the questions as you listen. After that don’t look at the answer key. Instead, ask your friend to check your test. BUT ask them to just put either pluses or minuses. Without writing the correct answer. Thus, you will have a trial test every time you do a test and you’ll keep track of your progress. What’s more when you don’t see the answer key and try to correct your mistakes yourself, you do the most rewarding work. When you hear something well and , you don’t improve any skills because it’s not a challenge for your brain. So you should listen to the test as many times as you need until you can correct your incorrect answers. Also, you should catch and write down all the phrases which prove that your answer is correct. You can do the same thing with reading.

SPEAKING: First of all, you should find IELTS speaking topics. You can collect them on different forums or in mobile applications. Please remember that topics change 3 times a year: in January, May, September. When you have a list of topics, you can start practising. You can either ask a friend to interview you or find a study partner online, which will be even more interesting and challenging. Also, this will help you to recreate examination conditions as will be less relaxed talking to a stranger. You can record your answers and listen to them. If you don’t like what you hear, answer this question again and again. Remember that practise makes perfect!

WRITING: In my opinion, it’s by far the most difficult part of the exam. Firstly, you should find some tips on how write essays. Then you should read and analyse sample answers. But if I were you, I would find a centre which specialises in IELTS preparation and take several lessons in order to analyse some of your essays.

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