IELTS Assessment Test: Is your life worth living?
A survey released this week from the IELTs assessment test suggests that most people in Pakistan are not willing to take the life-saving and life-giving tests.
The survey found that most respondents said they had never taken the IELS assessment test in Pakistan and that it would cost $10.
It was the first time Pakistan’s health ministry had surveyed its citizens on its ability to take IELT, which is a life-threatening exam that is designed to detect heart disease, cancer, diabetes and other health problems.
“Most people in our society are not prepared to take it, especially if you are a young person,” said Dr. Muhammad Hossain, director of the Ielts Assessment Test Center, who is also a member of the board of the Islamabad-based National Council of Medical Research (NCMR).
“There are people who are more prepared than others.”
Pakistan has about 3 million people living with IELts and has one of the highest mortality rates in the world.
But there are concerns that the tests may become less accessible in the coming years, especially as the country’s healthcare system has grown and developed.
Pakistan is also working on a national healthcare system that will include an IELTT, and the health ministry has been testing citizens for IELt for more than a decade.
IELTs are not as commonly used as other tests in Pakistan because of restrictions, and people have to have medical insurance and take a mandatory test every year, which often results in long waits for the test, according to the NCMR.
Hossain said that the IITC will conduct its next assessment test next year, but the test has not yet been officially scheduled.
Although most of the tests take place in private homes, a few private businesses have also been taking the test and offering the results online.
IELTC founder and president Hoorayaz Hossayn said his institute has been collecting data for nearly three years, and it is looking forward to taking part in the next assessment.
Despite the increasing use of the test by people, the health department said that people have been hesitant to take its tests for fear of negative outcomes.
The results of the survey suggest that only one-third of respondents said that they would take the test if they knew that it was going to cost them more.
The survey was conducted online between June 20 and June 24, and asked about a wide range of topics, from whether or not they would consider a loan repayment, to what kind of job they would like to pursue.
Almost 70 percent of respondents answered “no” to the first question, with another 20 percent answering “yes” to all the questions.
More than a third of respondents did not have insurance or could not afford to pay the fees for the tests.