GED Alabama- FAQ

How to get a GED in Alabama?

Alabama uses the GED® test for its high school equivalency (HSE) testing program. There are four independent GED subtests (also referred to as modules) that cover the fields of Mathematics, Language Arts, Social Studies, and Science. The GED is an entirely computer-formatted exam.

What are the Alabama GED testing requirements?

Alabama requires test-takers to be at least 16 years of age. Applicants 16 and 17 years old need to meet strict requirements though, like having permission from their school district and holding parental consent.

Who qualifies for the Alabama GED test?

The GED exam offers adults who don’t have a high school diploma the chance to earn an equivalent degree.

Successful test-takers receive the Alabama high school equivalency credential, a diploma that is all across North America, accepted in lieu of a regular high school diploma by government agencies, employers, and schools.

Where are Alabama GED practice tests?

Practice tests are great for getting ready for the Alabama GED test properly. If you follow a course at an Alabama prep site, you will get many GED practice tests to get all set and online GED practice tests are also readily available, usually for free. For students who can study independently, online learning is often a great solution especially if they live in remote areas.

What is the GED cost in Alabama?

In Alabama, the GED exam costs $120 for the entire exam ($30 per subtest). You can take (and pay for) the four GED subtests one at a time. Registration and scheduling your tests are done online at GED.com.

Where are online GED classes in Alabama?

You can attend a physical GED prep class or follow an online GED prep course to get ready for the Alabama GED test. Online learning offers much flexibility as you can study where and when you want.

Online GED testing in Alabama?

GED testing must be done at official GED testing centers, there is NO online GED testing option. Please be aware that online-obtained documents are worthless and will not be accepted by employers or schools.