The Complete Guide to IELTS Academic Writing Task 1

The Academic IELTS Writing exam requires you to respond to two question prompts in one hour. IELTS Writing Task 1 involves writing a report based on information contained in one or two visuals (such as charts or graphs). Task 1 is a very predictable exercise. Therefore, once you master the basic pattern of a good IELTS Writing Task 1 response, you can apply it every time! To help you master IELTS Academic Writing Task 1, we’ll look at the basics of Task 1, analyze sample questions, give tips to boost your score, and share our favorite practice resources.

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Ielts academic writing task 1

IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 Basics

You have 20 minutes to write at least 150 words for Writing Task 1. The assignment is a lot like a monthly report that an employee might submit to his or her supervisor at work: the boss only wants relevant facts and data based on the latest company numbers. This resembles what you’re supposed to do on Writing Task 1 very closely, as you will be presented with one or two visuals, and your job is to write a brief report about what you see. That’s it.

An important scoring category for IELTS Writing Task 1 is “Task Achievement.” This is one of the four main categories the IELTS uses to evaluate your writing (keep reading to learn about the other categories at the bottom of this post). IELTS defines “Task Achievement” as a measurement of “how appropriately, accurately and relevantly the response fulfills the requirements set out in the task, using the minimum of 150 words” (Source: IELTS, Test format in detail).

Basically, you’re supposed to follow every letter of the directions and the prompt in order to score well in this category. More importantly, it means you should NOT include things that do not belong or are not “appropriate” or “relevant” to IELTS Writing Task 1. So what SHOULD you include on IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 to get a high band score?

A writing template can help you here. Later in this post, you will find an IELTS Writing Task 1 template, a sample response using the template, and some additional advice to help you answer Academic Task 1 questions thoroughly.

Please note: As you look through sample IELTS Writing Task 1 responses in other study materials, you will notice a variety of approaches to Academic Task 1 questions. That’s good! There are a number of good ways to answer IELTS Writing Task 1 questions well. I have found from working with students that the IELTS writing task template below is a very straightforward way to organize IELTS Writing Task 1 responses. Following it ensures that all of the requirements for the task are met. If you take the time to learn this IELTS task template well, you will gain confidence and speed as you write IELTS Writing Task 1 responses.

Timing and Steps for IELTS Academic Writing Task 1

Exactly how you manage your time depends on how fast you write, and how much prewriting (brainstorming, note-taking, outlining, etc…) you prefer to do. With that in mind, here is a pacing plan that works for many test-takers. You can make modifications to the amount of time you spend on each step, as needed:

  • Reading the prompt, planning the essay 3 – 5 minutes
  • Writing 10 – 15 minutes
  • Editing and proofreading 3-5 minutes

As you practice, bear in mind that your essay should reflect some fairly detailed information. Make sure you are devoting enough time and attention to the essay prompt and the informational images.

And during both the writing and proofreading stages, make sure you are relating the information accurately, while using the right amount of detail. For simpler graphics, this means making sure you include every piece of information. For more complex charts and tables, this can mean giving overview of the information, while restating the most important specific details.

For an even more detailed breakdown of time management and steps for this task, see Trisha’s article “Making the Most of Your 20 Minutes on IELTS Academic Writing Task 1.”

IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 vs. Task 2

If you’ve been studying for the IELTS already, you probably know that IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 and Task 2 are quite different. Task 2 is a standard five-paragraph essay in which you present your perspective on an issue.

Task 2 is worth more points than IELTS Writing Task 1, and Task 2 requires more time to complete. Therefore, you may be tempted to brush aside IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 as you study, choosing instead to focus much more attention on Task 2. I encourage you to avoid this approach! Yes, Task 2 is worth more points and you should absolutely prepare for it very thoroughly. However, also putting a lot of effort into preparing for IELTS Writing Task 1 can really pay off. IELTS Writing Task 1 can present you with any chart or graph and, with enough preparation under your belt, you can quickly analyze it and write your response without wasting precious minutes.

Go back to the top of our Complete Guide to IELTS Academic Writing Task 1.

Ielts academic writing task 1

Before you Write: Learn to “Read” IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 Questions

Before we look at the IELTS Writing Task 1 template, let’s discuss the first things you should do when you come to an Academic Task 1 question. Remember: time is extremely limited! You only have 20 minutes to complete your response. Your strategic approach begins from the second you open your test booklet and “read” the question.

By “reading,” I don’t mean trying to understand all the words on the visuals. I mean taking a strategic approach to analyzing the content of your IELTS visuals so you can quickly decide which information to include in your response.

Keep in mind: IELTS visuals often look complicated when you first glance at them. In reality, you’re not being tested on your ability to analyze charts and graphs. You do not need to perform complicated calculations to score well on Academic Task 1. This question measures your English language skills. Specifically, it aims to see how well you can report about the information presented to you in diagrams, charts, graphs, etc. using appropriate and accurate language. That’s all. If you stay focused on the following areas as you practice “reading” IELTS questions, you will get better and better at gathering the information you need to write a great IELTS Writing Task 1 response.

How to “Read” IELTS Writing Task 1 Questions:

1. Read the summary and titles first.

IELTS Writing Task 1 instructions include a short summary sentence in the instructions. Also, the visuals usually have a title. Read these things first because they give you a good overview of what is contained in the visual(s). This summary information will be very useful to you in the first paragraph of your response where you need to “introduce the visuals” (see the template below for more details).

2. Take note of categories / units.

Next, take note of the types of information contained on the visual(s). To get a high band score, you must provide accurate descriptions of this information. You can’t do this if you don’t understand it. Ask yourself questions like these as you take in the data:

  • Do your visuals involve time? Is time presented in hours, days, weeks, months, etc?
  • Do your visuals show trends? In general, what are the trends? Increases, decreases, fluctuating, etc?
  • Do the visuals show a sequence of events? Steps in a process?
  • Do the visuals categorize different types of things?
  • Are numbers presented in hundreds, thousands, millions, percentages, decimals?
  • Etc.

3. Find an interesting “angle” on the data.

As you’ll read below, Paragraphs 2-4 of the IELTS Writing Task template involve reporting on the main features of the visual(s). You have to select which information to include and, importantly, which to leave out. This can be tough, but it becomes much easier if you can quickly find an “angle” on the data to help you filter out what you need and what you don’t.

For example, let’s imagine you’re looking at a chart that shows a list of 5 different TV shows. These shows are ranked by their popularity among 5 different age groups. Here are some possible “angles”:

  • Which shows are most popular/least popular among all age groups?
  • Which shows got more popular as viewer age increased/decreased?
  • Which shows were only popular in the middle-aged group?

The “angles” you take should be the things that seem most interesting or striking to you as you look at the visual(s). Another way to think about this—if you had to give a report at a meeting or in a college class, which information would interest the audience most? The answer to this question will provide the content for much of your IELTS Writing Task 1 response.

Try it out with our post, How to Describe an IELTS Map: Academic Writing Task 1.
Go back to the top of our Complete Guide to IELTS Academic Writing Task 1.

Ielts writing task 1

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Sample IELTS Writing Task 1 Question and Template

IELTS Writing Task 1 Template Overview:

  • Paragraph 1: Introduce the visuals (1-2 sentences).
  • Paragraph 2: Summarize the visuals.
  • Paragraphs 3 and (sometimes) 4: Use data/details to highlight a key feature of the visual(s).
  • Optional: Concluding sentence

We’re going to go through each part of the IELTS Writing Task 1 template one by one below, showing an IELTS academic writing sample with answers. In order to provide a specific sample response, I’ve also included a sample IELTS Writing Task 1 question. It will be helpful to study this question carefully before you look at the detailed description of the template. In fact, why don’t you take a minute to “read” it following the advice described above!

ielts academic sample question

ielts academic sample question

The graphs above give information about computer ownership as a percentage of the population between 2002 and 2010, and by level of education for the years 2002 and 2010.
Summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features, and make comparisons where relevant.
Write at least 150 words.

(Source: IELTS, International English Language Testing System)

Paragraph 1: Introduce the Visuals (1-2 sentences)

Introducing the visuals is very straightforward, but it can present challenges because it tests your grammar and vocabulary. Basically, all you need to do in these introductory lines is explain, in very general terms, what the visuals contain. You should try to do this in one sentence if possible.
Fortunately, you can find this information easily because it’s provided for you very clearly in the question prompt. In our example, this is the sentence just below the second chart above (“The graphs above give information about…”) The titles of your visuals also provide useful information for Paragraph 1.
Paragraph 1 requires a lot of practice because your have to paraphrase the language from the prompt and the titles. That means you need to put this information in your own words. Do your best to avoid using the same vocabulary and sentence structure as the prompt. Failing to do this will definitely lower your score! The IELTS is testing your vocabulary and grammar here. Please note, however, that you don’t always have to paraphrase key terms. In our sample, the phrase “computer ownership” would be difficult to replace, for example. Everything else should be paraphrased!
Below is a sample Paragraph 1. Notice how the vocabulary and sentence structure differ from both the question prompt and the titles of the visuals.

The charts show rates of computer ownership from 2002-2010, including a more detailed look at ownership patterns by level of education.

Paragraph 2: Summarize the visuals (2-4 sentences)

In this paragraph, you will provide a summary of the visuals without going into too much detail. IELTS Writing Task 1 instructions tell you to, “summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features” of the visuals (Source: IELTS, Test format in detail). Paragraph 2 is your opportunity to do just that.

Avoiding details in this paragraph helps to focus your answer on the most important points contained in the visual(s). You don’t want your summary to get lost in numbers and figures. Save these details for your next paragraph(s). Instead, in Paragraph 2, you’ll need to provide an accurate overview, or summary, of the contents of the visuals.

In the previous paragraph (Paragraph 1), you explained what the visuals are about—the topic. Now, in Paragraph 2, you need to describe the main information contained in the visuals. You should select the information that stands out to you most. It might be a general trend in the data, or a striking or interesting overall pattern. In Paragraph 2, you should report in very general terms, whatever seems most noteworthy in the visuals.

Take a look at this sample below:

These data show a constant increase in the percentage of the population that owned computers during the eight year timeframe. This rising trend occurred across all education levels. However, although having more education correlated directly with higher computer ownership percentages from 2002-2010, the ownership percentage increased most among those with the least education during those years.

Paragraphs 3 and (sometimes) 4: Use data/details to highlight a key feature of the visual(s)

Now that you’ve presented a summary of the main information in the visual(s), you’re ready to go into details in Paragraph 3. This is where you report data related to the summary information you just provided in Paragraph 2. You should not attempt to describe ALL of the data you see in the visuals. This would probably be impossible within the time limit even if you tried. You have to make choices. Instead, you should report about data that relate directly to the main feature(s)—the key information—that you just presented in Paragraph 2.

In Paragraph 2 of the sample response, I focused on how 1) computer ownership rose steadily from 2002-2010 in general and across education levels, but that 2) those with the least education increased their computer ownership most over this period. Therefore, it would make sense to follow this paragraph with detailed information on these trends. As I described earlier in this post, these are the “angles,” or perspectives,I’ve taken on the graphs.

At this point, you have a second choice to make. Should you present all of the data in one paragraph (Paragraph 3), or should you separate it into two shorter paragraphs (Paragraphs 3 and 4)?

It is not necessary to include a 4th paragraph in your response, and it won’t always add to your score to include one (unless you haven’t met your 150 word minimum!). However, many times having two shorter paragraphs can be best. This is especially true in cases where you need to present data/details about two distinct key features. In these cases, a 4th paragraph helps you to present different ideas clearly. For this reason, I chose to present the information in two shorter paragraphs in our sample response.

These are sample paragraphs 3 and 4 for our practice question:

In 2002, slightly more than half the population owned computers. That number increased to roughly 75% over the next eight years. Postgraduates were always ahead of the general population. While roughly three-quarters of postgraduates owned computers in 2002, that figure rose to nearly 95% by 2010. By contrast, those who had not finished high school began with only a 15% computer ownership rate, which increased to about 45% after eight years.

Notably, the three groups at the lowest end of the education spectrum saw the most significant computer ownership gains over this period. Their rate rose approximately 30 percentage points. College graduates and postgraduates saw more modest gains with 20 point increases between 2002 and 2010.

Optional: Concluding Sentence

You may include a concluding sentence on IELTS Writing Task 1, but it is optional. It can be very helpful to include one if you’re struggling to reach your word count minimum of 150 words. Otherwise, a concluding sentence won’t help your score significantly.

Review the following sample concluding sentence:

The first decade of the 21st century saw steady gains in computer ownership among a variety of education levels.

Go back to the top of our Complete Guide to IELTS Academic Writing Task 1.

Ielts academic writing task 1

Beyond the Template: Boosting your IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 Band Score

As you study for IELTS Writing Task 1, your goal should be to focus on making improvements that will have a significant impact on your score. To accomplish this, it helps to understand the four scoring categories for Academic Task 1 (listed below). Read on for more tips and resources that can help you maximize your score in each of the scoring categories.

IELTS Writing Task 1 Scoring Categories

Task Achievement

As already discussed, this is a measurement of how well you fulfilled the basic requirements of the task, based on the instructions. Following the template above helps you most on this one.

Grammatical Range and Accuracy

This is a measurement of your ability to use a wide range of grammatical structures without making a lot of grammatical errors. If you have enough time (a few months or more) before you take the IELTS, consider taking an English class or investing in a good grammar book for self-study. I often recommend this grammar book to intermediate and advanced students. It offers clear grammar explanations and contains many practice exercises.

Here are some additional grammar tips to help you, even if your IELTS exam is coming up soon and you don’t have time to take a class or study a textbook!

Grammar Tip 1: Don’t use the same simple sentence structures over and over.

The next time you write a practice response, take a close look at your sentence structures. Do you use a variety of sentence patterns? English language learners often develop a habit of using forms of the “BE” verb (am, is, are, was, were) very frequently as the main verb of the sentence. Using “BE” verbs is not a problem (I have used many in this blog post!!), but using them too often makes your writing sound very basic. Importantly, using “BE” verbs repeatedly also limits your grammatical range.

Choosing more descriptive verbs opens up many grammatical possibilities. For example, you can use adverbs and adverbial phrases to describe an action. By limiting yourself to forms of “BE” as the main verb, you will mainly rely on adjectives for description.

To work on this, go back through your practice essays and try to change every sentence that includes a “BE” verb as the main verb. Don’t worry about sentences with “BE” auxiliary verbs like this:

She is running.

“Running” is the main verb of this sentence and “is” is an auxiliary. There is no need to change this. You want to edit sentences that look like this:

Michael is a history professor at my college.

“Is” is the main verb of the sentence. When you revise these sentences, don’t change the meaning of the sentence too much. The sentence should still fit logically in your essay. This can be tough! Making these changes will force you to use different sentence patterns and, importantly, more descriptive verbs and adverbs when you write.

Please note—you do not need to avoid all “BE” verbs when you write for the IELTS exam. This exercise simply helps you to develop your ability to use a variety of grammatical structures. Review the following examples:

Original sentence: Mary is an excellent teacher, so students always love taking her class.

Revised sentence: Mary teaches so well that students always love taking her class.

Grammar Tip 2: Use complex sentence structures

On the IELTS, you need to prove that you can write advanced sentences without mistakes. Therefore, you should include some complex sentence patterns in your writing.

What is a complex sentence? Complex sentences include “subordinating conjunctions,” which introduce a variety of dependent clauses in English. Look over this review of dependent and independent clauses if you need to. Below are some examples of subordinating conjunctions:

    Adverbial Subordinators
    (there are many!):
    Even though
    Adjective Clause
    Noun Clause

A few complex sentence examples:

Even though it rained all weekend, we had a great time.
I like playing chess because it provides a mental challenge.

I threw the ball to my friend, who was not ready to catch it.
Unfortunately, I can’t find the pen that you loaned me.

Noun clause:
I didn’t hear what you said.
Please show me how I can fill out this form correctly.

You don’t want to overuse these complex structures. It’s best to mix complex sentences with simpler ones for clarity. Also, don’t confuse the word “complex” with the word “long.” In general, you should try to avoid very long sentences to make your writing clear and easy to understand. Having some longer sentences won’t hurt you, but, again, aim for a mixture.

Grammar Tip 3: Check your verb tenses as you edit

Spend some time reviewing verb tenses as you study. If possible, find a teacher or a native English speaker to evaluate your writing to see if you make consistent mistakes. Tense errors are a common mistake in IELTS responses.

Time is very limited, making it easy to use the wrong verb forms. Yet, these are mistakes that many students can easily edit on their own. If you notice that you forget to use past tenses when writing about the past, for example, it might not mean that you need to do a full review of past tense verbs. Instead, it might mean that you need to save a little time for yourself after writing to check your work.

When you practice writing for the IELTS, take as much time as you need to look for errors when you’re done writing. In fact, make sure you keep all your practice essays and pull them out again a week or two after you wrote them. Often, you’ll find new errors and think of better ways to express the ideas in your essays.

Lexical Resource

This is your ability to use a wide range of vocabulary correctly (without errors) and appropriately (in the proper context) in your written responses. It should go without saying that studying vocabulary regularly will help you improve most in this area. Magoosh has (free!) IELTS vocabulary flashcards to get you started. You should try to learn 15-20 new words each day! Beyond learning new words, however, there are a few additional steps you can take to improve your “Lexical Resource” score.

Practice Paraphrasing

As noted above, you must paraphrase the language from the question prompt and the visuals as much as possible in your Writing Task 1 responses. Taking large chunks of language directly from the question and visual will definitely lower your score. Whenever you practice a Writing Task 1 response, make sure to study any example essays included in your practice materials. Take note of how the author paraphrases the language in the question prompt and compare it to your own paraphrases. By doing this, you can learn a lot of helpful words and phrases.

Avoid Redundancy

A second tip to boost your Lexical Resource score is to focus on avoiding redundancy in your writing. Redundancy happens when you use the same words or phrases over and over again; however, there will be some key terms that you can’t avoid. For example, in our example response, it was difficult to avoid the phrases “computer ownership” and “education level.” Other words are much easier to replace with synonyms. For instance, in Academic Task 1 responses, you will often write about numbers that “increase” or “decrease.” There are many synonyms for these words (be sure to check out the video for more vocabulary words):

Rise – Fall
Go up – Go down
Jump – Decline
Spike – Dip
Skyrocket – Plummet

If you notice that you’re using the same words again and again as you practice writing Academic Task 1 responses, work on building your knowledge of synonyms and paraphrases. A thesaurus is a handy tool. However, if at all possible, try to get feedback about the new words you use from a native English speaker. Often, the synonyms you find will have a slightly different meaning or use from the word you’re trying to replace. As a general rule, you should always choose a word that you know to be correct over one that you don’t know well.

Coherence and Cohesion

This a measurement of your ability to present ideas logically and clearly. In other words, the IELTS wants to see that your ideas make sense in the order you present them and that they work together in a logical way.

Transition words and phrases

One of the best things you can do to improve your “Coherence and Cohesion” score is to master useful transition words. Therefore, study a list of transition words (like this list) to add to your repertoire. You should learn as many of these as possible to have a range of words and phrases from which to choose as you write. As noted in other places above, it hurts your score to use the same phrases over and over again. You need to avoid redundancy with transition words as well. Also, avoid using a transition word or phrase in every sentence. Only include them when it will help you to show the relationship between ideas more clearly.


Another aspect of your “Coherence and Cohesion” score relates to “referencing.” This is your ability to use various pronouns accurately and appropriately. For example:

I learned how to knit a sweater from my grandmother. It took a long time to learn.
“It” refers to “how to knit a sweater”

We had a great time on holiday in Hawaii. I want to go back there!
“There” refers to “Hawaii.”

Referencing helps you to avoid redundancy because you don’t mention the same nouns over and over again. Importantly, it also pulls your sentences together, linking ideas and concepts. Practice using pronouns as you write and make sure to look for pronoun errors as you edit your work!

The Template

A final important aspect of your “Coherence and Cohesion” score is the overall organization of your response. Your paragraphs should be organized logically, and your ideas should progress in a clear way from one sentence to the next. This involves using transition words (discussed above), but it also relates to what we covered in the middle of this post—the Writing Task 1 template. Mastering this template is a great way to boost your Coherence and Cohesion band score!

Go back to the top of our Complete Guide to IELTS Academic Writing Task 1.

Ielts writing task 1

IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 Practice Resources

Now you’re ready to go and practice IELTS Academic Writing Task 1 responses. You should practice regularly. Make every attempt to create real test conditions when you practice. In other words, find a time when you won’t be interrupted. Limit yourself very strictly to 20 minutes. If you are studying for the paper-based IELTS, write your responses by hand. (And see these tips and tricks for IELTS handwriting.) If you’ll be taking the computer-delviered IELTS, type your responses.

When studying for the IELTS, finding the time and staying motivated to study can be challenging. To help you organize your time, use this IELTS study schedule if you only have a week to go before you will take the IELTS. If you have a month, this one month IELTS study schedule offers more extended practice.

You will also need some high-quality study materials. Don’t forget about our IELTS Prep which includes lessons on IELTS Writing Task 1 (and all other sections of the exam!) to help you prep smarter. Good luck!

Go back to the top of our Complete Guide to IELTS Academic Writing Task 1.

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14 Responses to The Complete Guide to IELTS Academic Writing Task 1

  1. Rohit Amale April 17, 2018 at 10:55 pm #

    This is Dr. Rohit Amale from India. This webpage of magoosh is vety informative & has many links for ielts study. I am planning to study as per magoosh guidance.
    I want to know that apart from magoosh vocabulary flashcard app & magoosh ielts app, is there any other app or for studying ielts? I have already downloaded these 2 apps on my device. And do these apps have all the information and the study links given in this webpage or not? Or do I have to download any other app?
    Waiting for reply.
    Many thanks.
    Dr. Rohit Amale

    • Magoosh Test Prep Expert
      Magoosh Test Prep Expert April 20, 2018 at 3:58 pm #

      Hi Dr. Rohit,

      It looks like you are signed up for a free trial with our mobile app. In order to get the most out of the apps, you will have to purchase a Magoosh Premium Subscription. Our Premium program is comprehensive and will bring you through all of the information that you need to know for the IELTS! We also have a lot of free information and resources on our blog that will help you to prepare 🙂

  2. Amranullah Hassanzada July 3, 2018 at 3:01 am #

    thank you !
    it was very useful information and guidance.

    • Eliot Friesen
      Eliot Friesen July 3, 2018 at 10:47 am #

      I’m glad you found it useful, Amranullah!

  3. Almudena April 23, 2019 at 11:29 pm #

    Very useful, thank you for sharing!

    • Magoosh Test Prep Expert
      Magoosh Test Prep Expert May 6, 2019 at 7:38 pm #

      You’re welcome, Almudena! Glad it helped 😀

  4. Edington Muchokwani June 1, 2019 at 6:23 am #

    Very helpful stuff here. Practical too. Thank you. Would not mind receiving more of it.

    • Magoosh Test Prep Expert
      Magoosh Test Prep Expert June 3, 2019 at 7:49 pm #

      Glad you find it helpful, Edington!

  5. Adnan July 11, 2019 at 10:21 pm #

    May I know , is there available ielts writing and tasking book?

    • Magoosh Test Prep Expert
      Magoosh Test Prep Expert July 19, 2019 at 4:38 pm #

      Hi Adnan,

      I’m afraid I don’t understand your question. Can you provide some more detail about what you are looking for?

  6. Kazi Shahrukh Omar August 17, 2019 at 10:58 am #

    I have read in another Magoosh blog that it is necessary to use words instead of number (ie: six instead of 6) in case of writing essays. But in your sample response it is maintained otherwise. Can you give an insight to this?

    • Magoosh Test Prep Expert
      Magoosh Test Prep Expert August 19, 2019 at 7:45 pm #

      Hi Kazi,

      The general convention in academic writing is to write out any numbers in words that can be written in two words or less and write the numbers as numbers if they are larger than two words. As far as percents and dollars go, that depends on if you are writing out the word or the number.

      However, I would not worry too much about this convention. If you write the number in letters or numbers it will not affect your score. Additionally, one or two additional words will not affect your score either. You don’t want to be so close to the minimum that a couple of words would cause you to drop below the minimum. If you are currently struggling to hit the minimum word requirement, you should work on your writing until you are consistently above the minimum range.

  7. Falak Mehta August 21, 2019 at 2:31 pm #

    I am currently using the Magoosh subscription course for 6 months, and I think my IELTS score has increased abruptly. I recommend Magoosh ielts for best practice.

    • Magoosh Test Prep Expert
      Magoosh Test Prep Expert August 23, 2019 at 12:40 pm #

      We are so glad that Magoosh has been helping you, Falak! Keep up the great work 🙂

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