Conference and Event Interpretation Services in New England

Event Interpretation Services New EnglandFrom conferences to large public events, Partners Interpreting provides communication access with American Sign Language interpreters and CART services, or “realtime captioning”, which serve Deaf and hard-of-hearing participants and attendees. We provide event interpretation services in New England and beyond, no matter how big or small.

Partners Interpreting will work together with you to determine the right level of support and services for your function. Additionally, our schedule coordinator will match your specific type of event — political, business, healthcare, science and technology, etc. — to our providers who are versed in the subject. We coordinate in the following settings:

  • Trainings and workshops
  • Conferences and seminars
  • Fundraisers, rallies and ceremonies
  • Forums and cultural events

We can provide a quote or proposal for event interpretation services upon request.  Regardless of the number of providers used, you will receive one detailed invoice of rendered services. Working with Partners Interpreting simplifies and streamlines your coordinating work for a successful event.

Conference Coordination

We work with national associations and organizations for high volume requests, with al large volume of Deaf attendees. Partners assigns an interpreter with conference experience to serve as an on-site coordinator for the team of interpreters . This allows for a smooth and efficient delivery of services, and a single point of contact for event planners. The coordinator works with the event planners to review the registration process, schedule and make logistical recommendations for the number and placement of interpreters. They will help facilitate the interpreting team’s needs and handle any last minute changes to the schedule.

Please contact our Massachusetts interpreters office for more details at (508) 699-1477.

For information on communication access, see NAD’s information on Americans with Disabilities Act, or look at Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf’s Standard Practice Paper on conference coordination.