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We know when you take the IB diploma you have a lot of subjects to revise for ahead of exam season, and time is of the essence. With our International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme (IBDP) resources, you can revise only what you need to know to get the best possible grades, with the least wasted effort. Our IB insiders have compressed their years of teacher and examiner knowledge into concise revision notes and topic questions. IB policy prevents us from sharing IB past papers on our website, but don’t worry Save My Exams expert teachers and examiners created practice paper questions in the style of IB past papers to help you prepare for your IB exams as effectively as possible. They have even revealed tricks examiners use to catch you out.

Common Questions

The International Baccalaureate (IB) offer four educational programmes of international study for students aged 3 to 19, the most common of which is the Diploma Programme for 16-19 year-olds.

The DP curriculum consists of the DP core and six subject groups. The DP core is made from the three core elements: theory of knowledge, the extended essay and creativity, activity, and service. The six subject groups are studies in language and literature, language acquisition, individuals and societies, sciences, mathematics and the arts. There are different courses within each subject group and students can opt to study another science, language or individuals and societies course instead of the arts course.

IB results are published to schools on the 5th of July every year, irrespective of whether that date is a weekday or a weekend day. Candidates receive their results one day later via their online portal.

IB is graded from 1 (low) to 7 (high).

IB offer four educational programmes: the primary year programme for ages 3 to 12, the middle year programme for ages 11 to 16, the diploma programme and the career-related programme, both for ages 16-19. The diploma programme (DP) is the most common programme.

The International Baccalaureate (IB) diploma program offers a globally focused, well-rounded education with an emphasis on critical thinking, skills development, and personal growth. Its diverse curriculum, holistic approach, and recognition by universities worldwide set it apart from more traditional options like A Levels. IB fosters cultural understanding, independent inquiry, and communication skills, preparing students for a globalized world while equipping them for higher education and professional success.

A teaching qualification in your country would be an immediate requirement. Then you would have to select a school with an IB program for its learners and join the staff there.