PTE Practice Test 2 – Listening (Multiple-choice, Choose Multiple Answers)


Multiple-choice, Choose Multiple Answers – Listen to the recording and answer the question by selecting all the correct responses. You will need to select more than one response.

This is a multiple-choice item type that assesses listening skills. It requires test takers to listen to, analyze, understand and assess a short recording on an academic subject and choose more than one correct response.


PTE Listening Practice – Multiple Choice, Choose Multiple Answers
PTE Listening Practice – Multiple Choice, Choose Multiple Answers – 1


  • Listen to the audio and answer question #1.

Ques 1 – Which of the following statistical points are correct as per the details in the “quiet crisis” report?

[A]. 3/4th population of toddlers and infants living below poverty line.
[B]. 3 million toddlers and infants in US, living in conditions of poverty.
[C]. Most part of the infant population being healthy and developing properly.
[D]. Intellectual, physical and social development capabilities of 50% infants endangered.


TRANSCRIPT (Only for reference, it will not be given in PTE Academic Test)

Though the U.S. prides itself on being a leader in the world community, a recent report shows that it lags far behind other industrialized countries in meeting the needs of its youngest and most vulnerable citizens. The U.S. has a higher infant mortality rate, a higher proportion of low birth weight babies, a smaller proportion of babies immunized against childhood diseases and a much higher rate of adolescent pregnancies. These findings, described as a “quiet crisis” requiring immediate and far-reaching action, appeared in a report prepared by a task force of educators, doctors, politicians and business people. According to the report, a fourth of the nation’s 12 million infants and toddlers live in poverty. As many as half confront risk factors that could harm their ability to develop intellectually, physically and socially. Child immunizations are too low, more children are born into poverty and more are in substandard care while their parents work and more are being raised by single parents. When taken together, these and other risk factors can lead to educational and health problems that are much harder and more costly to reverse.



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