The CLT is an online college entrance exam designed for 11th and 12th graders. It is an alternative to, or taken with, ACT and SAT. The CLT is not for college credit, it is an ADMISSIONS exam. Schedule and prices below.
This exam is remote proctored and taken at the student’s home; we also plan to offer in-person proctoring at select test sites in the fall of 2021, and some schools administer the in-person exam to their students on “Partner Schools Only” dates. The CLT takes approximately two hours to complete, and it assesses English, mathematical, and critical reasoning skills. Students receive their scores within 10 business days, and they can instantly share them with an unlimited number of colleges and universities for free.
- CLT-specific Partner College Scholarship Opportunities
- CLT Practice Exams
- CLT Author Bank
- Test Content Comparison
- If you need testing accommodations due to a documented learning or physical disability, please complete our Accommodations Request Form.
- Contact firstname.lastname@example.org if you are part of a school interested in assessing your students with the CLT. Special rates are available for in-school tests.
The cost of the CLT is $54 and includes comprehensive Student Analytics. CLT offers financial assistance to qualifying families – if your circumstances make the cost of the test prohibitive, please fill out our Financial Assistance Request Form, or contact email@example.com for more information.
Many teens choose to take one or more college admissions tests in high school – if you’re wondering when each exam should be taken, here’s a quick guide to get you planning.
College Board Ends the SAT Essay In January 2021, the College Board announced that, after the June 2021 test date, they would no longer be offering the SAT Essay. The essay was previously an optional part of the SAT, and many students already chose not to take it. However, taking the SAT Essay will now no longer […]
“A class of children sit revising for make-or-break exams to get them into the college of their choice. It’s the sort of scene that could be seen in high schools across the world but for one important difference: The pupils have intravenous drips hanging over their desks. The image is taken from footage that claims to […]