• Flat # 3,First floor, Door#6-2-30/c3, Beside Lotus Hospital, Ortho Care Building, Lakdi-ka-pul, Khairtabad,Hyderabad-500004.
  • Flat # 3,First floor, Door#6-2-30/c3, Beside Lotus Hospital, Ortho Care Building, Lakdi-ka-pul, Khairtabad,Hyderabad-500004.
  • Flat # 3,First floor, Door#6-2-30/c3,
    Beside Lotus Hospital, Ortho Care Building,
    Lakdi-ka-pul, Khairtabad,Hyderabad-500004.

Welcome to People's Career Consultancy



Understand the IELTS test format



Take the time to understand the IELTS test format. There are two versions of the test: IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training. Both are graded in exactly the same way.

You will take the first three parts of the test all on one day in the following order: Listening, Reading, Writing and Speaking. There are no breaks between the first three tests.

You will take the Speaking test either on the same day, or 7 days before or after that, depending on local arrangements.

A range of native-speaker accents (North American, Australian, New Zealand and British) is used in the Listening test, and all standard varieties of English are accepted in responses in all parts of the test.


People’s Career Consultancy has been established by a group of intellectuals with a vision to aid students and professionals in achieving their ambitions.  We, here at People’s Career, understand the aspirations of young students and professionals and our aim is to reduce the hassles that one can encounter when one chooses to study or work abroad. Our services are dedicated to facilitating the process of overseas education and immigration to countries as diverse as Canada, Australia, New Zealand and the USA. We have striven hard to ensure that we can provide every service relevant to immigration at our centers. Our counselors are entirely devoted to aiding and expediting the process of documentation and we provide guidance throughout the process and ensure transparency and smooth transition. We have built a reputation for providing effective training for proficiency tests such as PTE, IELTS, GRE, GMAT, TOEFL and SAT. People's Career Consultancy is rated one the best overseas education consultants, immigration consultants and training institute in Hyderabad india by our clients.

We have helped many students and potential immigrants achieve their dreams of studying or moving to their desired country. They have ranked us the best IELTS, PTE and Spoken English coaching centre in Hyderabad. Our Institute is well equipped with a team of highly effective, focused, approachable and encouraging teaching staff along with extremely well disposed and supportive administrative staff who cater to every need of the students and professionals.

Our trainers provide an easy and infallible pattern for IELTS and PTE preparation. Our aim is to provide both offline and online materials and mock exams for the coaching so that the students get enough practice and confidence to attempt the main exam. The trainers provide sufficient tactics and strategies so that the students get thorough in all the modules of IELTS and PTE which are Reading, Writing, Listening and Speaking. In Spoken English coaching students are made to participate in many English speaking activities which improves their grammar, their articulation and instills confidence in them to speak English fluently.

  1. IELTS is the World’s most recognized test for higher education and global migration.
  2. IELTS and PTE has helped millions of people from all backgrounds enjoy new lives abroad and fulfil their dreams.
  3. ELTS and PTE is trusted by the world's most prestigious institutions and it is accepted for migration to Australia, Canada, New Zealand, USA and UK.
  4. Take IELTS, PTE, GRE and SAT training with People's Career Consultancy. You can expect friendly, helpful and highly professional staff.
  5. We are here to help you succeed in IELTS, PTE, GRE and SAT. We offer a range of materials to help you achieve the score you need.
  6. Get ready to explore a world of opportunities with IELTS, PTE, GRE and SAT.
  7. IELTS and PTE can help you augment your knowledge and careers.
  8. Study Abroad is not only about exploring a new place and culture. It is also about re-exploring the place where you live.
  9. You can easily achieve your dream of Studying Anywhere in the world with the help of People's Career Consultancy.
  10. Empower your Study Abroad dream and take IELTS and PTE coaching with People's Career Consultancy.
  11. A World of opportunities awaits for you. Make it big with Overseas Education.
  12. Come and learn effective language strategies to tackle Speaking, Writing, Reading, Listening sections of IELTS.



We are located in the prime locations of Hyderabad having two branches, the Head Office in Lakdikapul and the Branch Office in Ameerpet both of which are easily accessible from every part of the city. Students and professionals coming from the main locations of Hyderabad such as Masab Tank, Red Hills, Secretariat, Vijay Nagar Colony, Mehdipatnam, NanalNagar, Tolichowki, M.D Lines, Golconda Fort, Manikonda, Khairtabad, Malakpet, Dilsukhnagar Koti, Banjara Hills, Jubilee Hills, Abids, Somajiguda, Panjagutta, Himayat nagar, Musheerabad Malakpet, Charminar and Secunderabad will find our institute’s location to be very convenient and easy to commute to since Metro stations are also available at Lakdikapul and Ameerpet.



Guide to question types used in IELTS Reading and Listening:

  • Multiple choice (Listening and Reading): You have to read a text or listen to a recording and answer some questions. In Listening multiple-choice tasks, you usually have to choose one of three possible answers (A,B or C) for each question, in Reading you usually choose one of four (A,B,C or D). In some multiple-choice tasks, you have to choose several options from a longer list.
  • Identifying Information (Reading): You have to read a text and a series of statements and decide if the statement agrees with the information in the text (‘true’), if the statement contradicts the information in the text (‘false’) or whether there is no information in the text to support the statement (‘not given’).
  • Identifying writer’s views/ claims (Reading): You read a text and a series of statements and say whether each statement agrees with the views/claims of the writer. For each statement, you answer ‘yes’ if the statement does, ‘no’ if the statement doesn’t, or ‘not given’ if there is no view/claim in the text to support the statement.
  • Matching Information (Reading): You have to locate specific information in a paragraph or section of a text.
  • Matching headings (Reading): You have to choose the correct headings for the paragraphs or sections of the text.
  • Matching features (Reading): You have to match numbered items to a set of features (e.g. people or dates) from the text.
  • Matching Sentence endings (Reading): you are given the first half of a sentence based on a text and you choose the best way to complete it from a list of possible options.
  • Sentence, Summary, Note, Table, Flow-chart completion (Listening and Reading): You listen to a recording, or read a text, and fill in the missing information. Sometimes you complete the task by choosing words from a box rather than words in a Listening/Reading text. There is a limit to the number of words you can use, so pay careful attention to this when you are deciding what your answer should be.
  • Form Completion (Listening): You listen to a recording and fill in the missing information in a form. You must pay careful attention to the maximum number of words you can write for each answer.
  • Diagram label completion (Reading):You complete labels on a diagram which relate to a description contained in the text. You must pay careful attention to the maximum number of words you can write for each answer.
  • Short-answer questions (Listening and Reading): You listen to a recording, or read a text, and write short answers to questions. You must pay careful attention to the maximum number of words you can write for each answer.
  • Matching (Listening):You listen to a recording and match each numbered item to one of a list of options (A,B,C etc.) according to the information you hear.
  • Plan, Map, Diagram Labelling (Listening): Youlisten to a recording and label the plan, map or diagram according to the information you hear.  



General tips for Listening:

1. You only hear the recordings once – so write the answers as you listen.

2. Listen carefully to the introduction for each section and try to imagine what the speakers will talk about. This will give you useful information about the situation and the speaker.

3. In the real test, you have time at the beginning of each section to look at the task. Use this time well to read the questions and think about the topics.

4. The questions always follow the order of the recording. Don’t panic if you miss one question – look ahead and think about the next one.

5. Write clearly when you transfer your answers to the answer sheet.

6. When you transfer your answers to the answer sheet, don’t copy any extra words from the question paper.

7. When you read the question, you may find it helpful to think of words to listen for which have a similar meaning.

8. Listen to the intonation of the speaker as this could help you to decide whether the sentence is positive or negative.

9. It is useful to underline key words in the question to help you focus on the words (or similar words) to listen for.


IELTS Reading Tips


  • Multiple choice
  • Use the key words in the question to help you find the right part of the text. Read the whole of that part, and consider all four options.
  • Pay attention to phrases like ‘in the writer’s opinion’ in the questions as the text may include several different points of view.
  • Read to the end of the relevant part of the text, because the options are not in the same order as they are in the text.
  • Identifying information
  • Remember that the statements will not be expressed in exactly the same way as in the text, so look for key words in the statements and find similar words or phrases in the text.
  • identifying writer’s views/claims
  • Remember that ‘No’ means the statement contradicts the writer’s opinion, so it can’t be right. ‘Not given’ means that there is no information about the writer’s opinion in the text, so the statement may or may not be true.
  • Matching headings
  • More than one heading may seem to match a paragraph at first. After reading the paragraph, read each heading and decide which one best sums up the main point of the paragraph.
  • You should read the headings before reading the text to focus your mind on the main ideas you need to look for.
  • Matching features
  • In the text, underline the names, dates, numbers, etc. from the questions or options, so that you can then locate them quickly.
  • Names and dates may appear more than once, so make sure you read all the relevant parts of the text.
  • Summary Completion

Tip: Don’t always expect words or phrases in the box to be the same as in the text. They may be words with similar meaning or the same word in a different form, so read both the text and the summary carefully.


  • Note completion



Tip: Only write the missing words, and make sure you don’t repeat words from either side of the gap.

  • Sentence completion
  • Make sure you use words from the text exactly as they are written in the text, and that they fit the sentences grammatically.
  • table completion
  • Use the information in the table to help you predict the type of word you need to find in the text. The answers may not follow the order of the text, but are generally in the same part of the text.
  • Use words from the text without changing them or using more than the maximum number stated.
  • Short-answer questions
  • Make sure you copy the words correctly and you spell them as they are spelled in the text.
  • The questions and answers follow the order of the text.
  • Flow-chart completion
  • To work out the order in which activities happen, try to identify particular words in the text that show this.
  • Summary completion
  • The summary may be based on a part of the text. If the summary has a title, use this to help you locate the area of the text in which the answers may be located.
  • The answers may not come in the same order as the information in the text.



General tips for Reading:

1. Read the instructions for each task carefully, and make sure you follow them, especially instructions regarding the maximum number of words.

2. Make sure you give the text a quick read through so that you are familiar with the topic and how it is developed in the text, but don’t worry if you don’t understand every word.

3. You can write on the Question Paper, but you must copy your answers onto the answer sheet within the 60 minutes, so allow time to do that.

4. Remember that every question gives you one mark.

5. Don’t spend too long on any one question. Move on to the next question and go back if you have time.

6. If a text contains specialist or technical terms then a simple glossary is provided below the text. It is important to read this too.


IELTS Writing Tips

Writing: Task 1

TIP: Whether you have to describe a graph, table or chart, think carefully about what you need to include in your description. Don’t describe every detail of the information. Choose the most important and interesting features to write about.

Tip:Support your description with figures, but you don’t need to give every number exactly. You can be approximate by using words like ‘over’, ‘about’ and ‘around’.

Tip: Use language to compare things – ‘more than’, ‘greater than’, etc. This will help you to make comparisons of figures in charts, graphs and tables.

Tip: Sometimes you will have to describe a diagram showing a process. Identify all the stages of the process clearly before writing about it.

Tip: If there are any difficult technical words in the diagram, chart or graph, they will be explained.

Tip: Use words in your description that show the sequence of the process.

Writing: Task 2

Tip:Analyse the question. Think carefully about what you are being asked to do.

Tip: Decide on your position and then plan your writing carefully by making notes and organizing them into paragraphs. Make sure that each paragraph has a clear focus.

Tip: Include examples to support your opinion.

Tip: Leave enough time to edit and check your writing. It’s important to look for grammar and spelling mistakes, which are easy to make when you are writing to a time limit.

General tips for Writing:

1. Make sure that what you write is relevant to the questions.

2. Use a range of linking words to connect and sequence your ideas.

3. Use a range of vocabulary that demonstrates your knowledge of English.

4. In Task 1, make sure the information you write about reflects the chart/table/graph/diagram accurately.

5. In Task 2, make sure that you give your own view clearly and support effectively.

6. Check your work. Do you have any particular mistakes that you often tend to make, e.g. leaving out articles? Know your own typical mistakes and check your work carefully for them.


IELTS Speaking Tips

Speaking: Part 1

Tip: Explain your answers by giving reasons for what you say.

Tip: Be prepared to answer questions using different tenses and verb forms.

Speaking: Part 2

Tip: Use the 1 minute preparation time to make notes about what you will say about all the points given.

Tip: The notes are just ideas. You don’t need to write full sentences. Find out the way to write notes that suits you best.

Tip: Give more details about each of the points you make.

Tip: After you finish speaking, the examiner may ask you a question about the topic you’ve talked about. You only need to give a short answer to this question.

Speaking: Part 3

Tip: Weigh up both sides of a question and give examples to support this. This will help you to tackle the more challenging questions in Part 3.

Tip: Relating abstract topics to examples helps you to deal with a question more clearly.

Tip: Give your opinion and develop your ideas by offering examples of what you mean.

Tip: Always give an opinion! It doesn’t matter what your opinion is – you are being assessed on your language, not your ideas. The examiner wants to hear how wide your range of language is.

General tips for Speaking:

1. Spend time before the test speaking and listening or reading in English rather than in your own language so you are ‘thinking in English’ when you go into the examination room.

2. Smile and relax – the more you smile the more relaxed you will feel. Don’t let the fact that the test is recorded make you nervous – try and concentrate on what you are asked about.

3. Always speak clearly so that the examiner can hear you.

4. It’s important not to sound flat, so use stress and intonation to make what you say sound interesting.

5. Don’t speak too fast because it can be difficult to follow. Don’t speak too slowly as you won’t have the chance to say very much.

6. Use fillers like ‘Well’, ‘So’, and ‘Let me think’ to give yourself time to prepare what you will say without leaving a long pause.

7. Don’t worry if you make a grammatical mistake – you are being assessed on various things, not just your grammar.

8. Try to use a wide range of grammar and vocabulary during the test. The examiner can only award you marks for the language you produce.

9. Don’t worry if the examiner stops you before you have finished. The test is carefully timed and the timings for each part must be observed by the examiner.


              How to prepare for the IELTS test



IELTS measures your reading, writing, listening and speaking skills, and assesses your ability to communicate for work, study or  Understand the IELTS test format


  • Study the test format to make sure that you know what to expect.
  • Look carefully at the content of each part of the IELTS test: listening, reading, writing and speaking.
  • Get to know the different types of questions that you may be asked in each part.



Once you are familiar with the IELTS test format, you will need to undertake a number of focused preparation activities.


Recommended preparation activities



  • Examine our IELTS practice test papers and answers.
  • Take practice tests under timed conditions.
  • Practise with the People's Career IELTS preparation resources.
  • Review our IELTS test day advice.












Some native English speakers are surprised to find that they score lower grades than non-native English speakers who have only been studying English for a few years. This can happen if you take IELTS unprepared. If you are a native English speaker and need to take IELTS to emigrate, make sure you prepare for the test!








PTE Academic assesses listening, reading, speaking and writing all via computer in a single 3 hour test session. During the three-hour test session there will be three main parts to the test: speaking and writing (together), listening and reading. At people’s career, our able trainers have a proven track record of producing remarkable test results. The exam requires certain tactical maneuvers. We offer real simulations of the actual test so students are prepared with how the PTE exam works. We provide in-depth practice on par with the difficulty level expected in the exam. There are various test tactics and strategies that our unique courses offer. Our courses are designed to ensure students perform at their very best. PTE Academic assesses your speaking skills among other skills. You are expected to speak about various complex charts and graphs. You will be taught to deal with these charts in the course here. You will hear excerpts from real-life academic lectures and you need to master the art of paraphrasing these lectures. You will hear a range of accents in the test, from British and American to non-native speakers, so you will be exposed to the type of accents you will encounter in everyday life.



IELTS Academic is intended for those who want to enroll in universities and other institutions of higher education and for professionals such as medical doctors and nurses who want to study or practise in an English-speaking country.People's career is the Best ielts coaching in Hyderabad.



The TOEFL test is the most widely respected English-language test in the world, recognized by more than 7,500 colleges, universities and agencies in more than 130 countries. Wherever you want to study abroad, the test can help you get there.



Occupational English Test. The Occupational English Test (also known as OET) is the English language test for healthcare professionals. It assesses the language communication skills of healthcare professionals who wish to register and practise in an English-speaking environment.



The People's Career SAT Program consists of the SAT Reasoning Test (SAT) and SAT Subject Tests. According to College Board, the SAT Reasoning Test is designed to measure students' critical thinking skills.



Most graduate schools in English speaking countries require their prospective students to take GRE. The examination gauges your verbal reasoning, quantitative reasoning, critical thinking, and analytical writing skills that are not related to any specific field of study.


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