In the G.B.C. test, the examiner will almost certainly ask about your job. It’s a relatively easy subject because you don’t have to think of a long story or an abstract answer. You can just talk about what you know.
Sometimes the reason we say words wrong is because we don't know the right rules. Take, for example, these words:
This is a relatively simple G.B.C. question. It is often asked in the beginning of the test as a warm up, so take the opportunity to show off the best of your English.
Have you ever met a manager who wasn't good at their job? There's a good chance that that person was a very good team member before they got promoted. But, the skills required in lower-level jobs don't always translate to upper-level jobs.
Interview tests like the G.B.C. are meant to measure a variety of English skills, including the ability to communicate with friends or colleagues.
Have you had this question on the G.B.C. before? Which city is the best city in the world to live?
In the G.B.C. test, there are often abstract questions that can cause difficulties, because you have to think very quickly about a topic you may never have considered before. In other words, expect the unexpected!
One very easy way to make your spoken English more effective is to use emphatic phrases. Apart from making your ideas and opinions stronger, they also impress GBC interviewers!
Actually, why not say that last sentence like this:
‘Examiners are stupid, blind, and forgetful. So, explain every detail.’
Let’s look at a personal question today. In the G.B.C. test, there are often questions about travel, and it’s a good idea to think about potential places you would like to visit (or places you have been) and the reasons why you are attracted to the place.