I decided to do the reading section of TOEIC because I simply haven’t done a video or blog on it yet. I’m excited about doing this because Native English Speakers can use these techniques for SAT (maybe). TOEFL is a difficult test, but it’s also something you can use with it. Stay tuned for that, but I haven’t had any students approach me in regards to TOEFL yet.
So, let’s dive into it.
Different Types of Questions
- Specific Information (positive)
- Vocabulary Questions
- Main Idea & inference Questions
- Specific Information Questions
Specific Information questions are the easiest and quickest to find. I love to tell my students to look at the questions that have numbers. These are the easiest. Questions that say “what is the purpose of this memo” (ex. number 3 – main idea and inference questions) should always come last.
If you look at number two, which is vocabulary questions, you can see that this is probably the second easiest.
The toss up for last will be between question types 3 and 4.
- For whom is this letter intended?
A) Alberto Romero
B) Benjamin Weintraub
C) John Teirney
D) Alex Andreas?
2. What kind of job does the applicant want?
A) Human resources
3. Where did Mr. Romero Want To Work?
A) In Britain
B) In North America
C) In Eastern Europe
D) In Asia
1711 Taylor Avenue
North Las Vegas
Dear. Mr. Romero,
This letter is to thank you for your application to join out international sales team. Unfortunately, we must inform you that due to the large number of highly-qualified applicants that applied for the position of Eastern European sales representative, we have already filled all the positions that were advertised in the May issue of the Human Resources Bulletin
As you know, administrative and marketing positions in our European and Asia-Pacific offices regularly become available during the year and we would welcome your application for future international postings.