IELTS Sample Reports of Band 8

Here you can find IELTS Sample Reports of Band 8, written by students and graded by an IELTS teacher.

Last updated: April 17, 2019

The topic of each report appears when you hold the mouse over the link. Every report is checked, marked, has comments and suggestions. Hold the mouse over to see suggested corrections. The teacher’s summary is at the bottom of each report.

IELTS writing – sample report 1

IELTS writing – sample report 2

IELTS writing – sample report 3

IELTS writing – sample report 4

IELTS writing – sample report 5

IELTS writing – sample report 6

IELTS writing – sample report 7

IELTS writing – sample report 8

IELTS writing – sample report 9

IELTS writing – sample report 10

IELTS writing – sample report 11

IELTS writing – sample report 12

Note: the reports are checked by an IELTS teacher, not an IELTS examiner or examiner trainer. All the bands are approximate.

suggested corrections are in the window

IELTS Report, topic: Table describing number of students studying foreign languages (from Target Band 7 book)

This report was written on a topic from “Target Band 7” book (page 44, reprinted with permission).

You should spend about 20 minutes on this task

The table below describes the number of students studying foreign languages in SomeCountry in 2000-2005.

Write a report for a university lecturer describing the information shown.

Write at least 150 words

Table describing number of students studying foreign languages, from Target Band 7 book

The table presents the numbers of students who learned 5 different foreign languages in SomeCountry from 2000 to 2005. It can be clearly seen that the largest number of students studied Spanish, and their numbers rose throughout the entire period the table describes.

The most popular languages were Spanish, German and French, of which Spanish language was the most popular, starting from 1889 students in 2000 and gradually increasing to 2453 in 2005. At the same time, students who learned German and French were around 1811 and 896 in 2000, respectively, and both groups experienced some fluctuation, eventually dropping their numbers to 1121 and 687 respectively in 2005.

Russian and Japanese languages were learned by the smallest number of students, and that didn’t change over the period. The number of Russian students started at 20 in 2000, rising insignificantly to 26 students by 2005. Similarly, Japanese was studied by 32 students in 2000 and that figure increased slightly to 35 in 2005.

Overall, it can be seen that while the most popular language increased in popularity, the second and third popular languages lost a considerable number of students between 2000 and 2005.

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