Examinations are required for the following:

  • 75 Hour Sales Persons Pre-Licensing Courses
  • 25 Hour Post-Licensing Courses
  • 60 Hour Brokers Pre-Licensing Courses

If an examination is required, please call us to schedule an examination.
Testing is conducted in our office located in Pooler. The first round of testing must be taken with us prior to moving onto the state exam.

Bring a copy of your signed electronic affidavit
and a five-function calculator.

Obtaining your Real Estate License entails a TWO part examination process. 

Upon completing & passing your required exam through our school, the next step is to take the Georgia State Exam through the Applied Measurement Professionals examination facility. Your course completion is entered into the Georgia Real Estate Commission database and then Applied Measurement Professionals is notified. You'll receive an email and through the links provided you can schedule an exam with AMP. 

The cost of the State Examination is currently $115. After passing the State exam, you must present a few items in order for them to issue your Real Estate License. If you plan to affiliate with a brokerage, have a completed Brokerage Sponsorship firm in order to become active with an agency. You'll need a background check no more than 60 days old, these can be issued at various Police departments through the area. You'll also need to bring a notarized Lawful Presence Affidavit found within the Applied Measurement Professionals Candidate Handbook. Call us with any questions about this process!

Exam Preparation Tips

Looking for additional practice courses to test your real estate knowledge before taking an official exam?

We have two courses available to practice before it counts! We have an Exam prep and Mathmaster - to test the your skills of calculating the formulas you've learned in your licensing course.

For many people, exam time is the most stressful part of the licensing process. With so much riding on the outcome, there can be a high degree of pressure to perform well. Here are some more exam preparation tips to help you excel.

Getting Started

The earlier you start, the more time you will have to prepare for the exam. You don’t have to wait until exam time approaches; try to set the stage from the beginning of the course by reviewing the material after each class. By starting early and studying on a regular basis, you will have a better opportunity to absorb the information and life will be a lot easier when it’s time to put it all together for the exam.

Make sure all of your course material is well organized so you can find and fill any gaps. If you miss any classes, get the notes from your friends right away instead of scrambling at the last minute. Proper organization will help you to get a better picture of the material that has to be covered and improve the flow of the study process.

 Creating a Study Plan

As the exam nears, you will need to create a plan to help you study effectively and minimize stress. The first step is to figure out how much time and effort you must dedicate to studying for the exam by asking the following questions:

  • How much material do you need to cover?
  • How difficult is the material?
  • How much time is available?
  • Do you have any other priorities during the study period?
  • What is the format of the exam?
  • How important is the exam?
  • What is your performance target for the exam?

To prepare the study plan, map out all of the material that has to be covered and make a schedule showing what, when and how much you will study each day. If you have kept up with the course work, studying will involve revision of the material that you have already covered. If you are behind in the course, you will have to finish the readings and other uncompleted work before starting the revision (if there isn’t enough time to go over everything, you must decide what is most important for the exam).


  • budget your time realistically
  • allocate the study time into several manageable study sessions
  • divide the course material into small segments and assign them to the study sessions
  • set clear and specific goals for the study sessions
  • prioritize to ensure that material weighted more heavily in the exam gets sufficient study time
  • take into account your familiarity with the material and the difficulty level
  • don’t make the study sessions too long
  • avoid cramming before the exam
  • don’t forget to include regular breaks

 Studying for the Exam

You are now armed with a plan and ready to start studying for the exam. Try to study in a location where you can concentrate and won’t be interrupted. You can work with others or join a study group if you find it helpful, but be careful to keep it from turning into an inefficient use of your time. Some proven study tools and techniques are listed below – people respond to different learning styles, so use what works for you.

Revising with Summary Notes

Make a condensed version of your readings and class notes by creating summary notes. Pinpoint the key terms and concepts and make sure that you understand them. You can identify key terms and concepts by paying attention to what has been emphasized in your classes, textbooks and course syllabus. For example, if a particular topic has taken up a lot of time in the classroom, it is more likely to be on the exam and you should have a good understanding of it.

The process of making summary notes can help you to retain more information. By writing the information thoughtfully instead of just seeing it, you can develop a greater perception of the material. To take this further, activate your other senses: you can recite the summary notes aloud, and even record and listen to them.

Memorizing with Flashcards

Flashcards (or “index cards”) are a good memorization tool. Reduce your summary notes into bullet points, keywords, lists, formulas and diagrams and place them onto a card for each topic. (Some people like to use flashcards to prepare their summary notes in the first place, while others find that it leads to information overload.)

The items on the flashcards act as memory triggers. By memorizing the flashcards you can enhance your ability to recall larger bits of information referenced by the triggers. You can carry the cards with you and review them even when you have only short bursts of time available.

Practicing under Exam Conditions

Knowing the course material is necessary but not sufficient to guarantee success on the exam – you also need to be able to communicate the answers effectively under exam conditions. Practice using sample questions in the same format as the exam and answer them in a simulated test environment. The sample questions can be sourced from old exams and assignments, which are often similar from year to year with small changes. Even though you are only practicing, it is better to write full answers to the questions so you can work through the entire thought process.

The practice session should serve as a feedback loop. Check the answers to the practice questions to diagnose your strengths and weaknesses. If you are weak in an area, go back and study it further to address any gaps.

Taking Care of Yourself

Don’t forget to take care of yourself during the exam preparation. It is very important to be in good mental and physical condition for the exam. A small amount of stress can get you psyched, but too much mental or physical strain can be detrimental to your performance. The last thing you want to do is to sabotage your efforts by ignoring your well-being.

After you finish studying, take some time to relax. Don’t stay up too late if you can help it and try to get a good night’s sleep. Eat before the exam to build your energy, but avoid heavy foods that can make you drowsy.

Keep a positive attitude about the exam. Think of it as a way to demonstrate your knowledge and not as some imposing challenge. Go to the exam focused and relaxed – you have done the work, now it’s time to reap the rewards.

Course Preparation

There’s a lot you’re going to learn from your broker and mentor agents after you start to work. But to get that license, focus on study materials and resources that are designed to “pass the test”.

Be selective in taking advice.

If you’re going to ask other agents what they remember of the test, ask those that took their exams in the last few months. Memories falter and tests change, so at least get the most current advice you can.

Check exam training book dates.

Again, tests change over time with business change and to make this passing on of questions and answers more difficult. Look for published study guides that are current.

Learn for the test.

You’ll have lots of time after you have your license to expand your knowledge and expertise. Focus now on locating study materials or courses that are designed for “passing the test”. If you’re considering a pre-exam prep course, find out their first-time passing success rate. Some offer free re-training if you fail the first time around.

Read it, know it, or skip it.

Good test-taking practice is to answer the questions you know, while not getting bogged down time-wise on those that you’re not sure about. Many are given on computers now, and they usually make it easier to mark and come back to skipped questions. If you know it, answer it. If you’re not sure, move on. It may surprise you how a related question further along in the test will help you with the answer to one that you skipped.

The old stand-by advice still works.

The tried-and-true advice to get a good night’s sleep and arrive early and fresh still applies. It’s rare that the midnight oil helps if it’s the midnight before the test.