We deliver the best interpreting experience for our customers.

As the leader in breaking down communication barriers between the deaf and hearing, Sorenson Communications is proud to announce the addition of Sorenson Community Interpreting Services in:

  • Atlanta, Georgia
  • Hampton Roads, Virginia
  • New York City
  • New Mexico

Whether the interpreting need is for a medical appointment, a legal consultation, a job interview, a training seminar or any other situation, Sorenson Community Interpreting Services has the right sign language interpreter for the job.

To arrange for an interpreter, contact Sorenson Community Interpreting Services at:
Telephone: 800-659-4783
Videophone: 844-720-1891
Email: communityinterpreting@sorenson.com
Or, click here to request a quote.

What makes Sorenson Community Interpreting Services different?

  • As the largest private employer of sign language interpreters, Sorenson has the most experienced, skilled and diverse interpreter base in the industry.
  • Unlike most agencies, our interpreters are employees who have passed a rigorous skills assessment, background check and drug screening.
  • Sorenson’s commitment to quality has resulted in providing unmatched resources for interpreter development, training and advocacy.
  • Sorenson interpreters are supervised and receive ongoing feedback and support from interpreting field experts.
  • Sorenson cares about each customer’s experience and has quality measures in place to ensure satisfaction.
  • Assignments are determined by evaluating each job and selecting the interpreter with the appropriate skill set, not by sending the first available or least expensive individual.

Why hire a sign language interpreter?

  • It’s the law.
    The landmark Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), passed in 1990, requires businesses that serve the public and government agencies to provide qualified sign language interpreters for most situations. The best way to ensure quality is to rely on the professional team at Sorenson Community Interpreting Services.
  • It’s good for business.
    Making sure your patient understands medical instructions, ensuring that your employee knows how you are judging their job performance and understanding what your customer needs are all vital benefits to using a sign language interpreter to communicate with deaf individuals. Further, under section 44 of the Internal Revenue Service Code, many businesses are able to receive federal tax credits for expenses related to using a sign language interpreter.
  • It’s the right thing to do.
    Communication equality is a basic human right. Deaf people must have access to the same information that hearing people have. Providing a qualified interpreter means deaf people can fully participate in their own lives and in the life of the greater community as a whole.

Do you want to know more about sign language interpreting?

For more information, visit the website of the Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf, a national membership organization for professional sign language interpreters in the United States.