Learn about sign language or interpreting careers, access information about sign language programs, read what it takes to be an interpreter, and discover the legal ramifications.
Come work with MT&A! Listed below are our current career opportunities. Come work with an award-winning small business, supported by a motivated team who value and respect all consumers, providing customized, quality interpreting services.
Explore the details of the following open positions by clicking on the links below:
If interested in applying for the above employment opportunities, please submit a cover letter and a resumé to firstname.lastname@example.org for consideration.
Our president Shelly Tisius wrote a CEU review for CEUflix. She shares her experience with a webinar specifically and the format in general.
Best Boss Award 2017 goes to Shelly Tisius! Our president and CEO is recognized for her inspiration work at MT&A. Find here what makes a best boss.
Sign Language Interpreter behavior impacts customers whether Hearing or Deaf. Read this personal story to better understand how behavior affects our work.
The BEI Learner’s Permit was established to allow pre-certified interpreters opportunities to legally gain experience in various interpreted settings.
The value of deaf children learning sign language is evidenced by studies of the benefits of bilingual education and psychological development.
There are many subtleties in American Sign Language that take years to master. They include things like eye gaze, body movement, and facial expressions.
In American Sign Language parts of speech look different than in a spoken language. Nouns, verbs, adjectives, adverbs, and other parts of speech are produced visually.
ASL grammar is different than English. It relies on the visual communication of concepts instead of verbal ones. It has it’s own sentence structure.
There are specific American Sign Language teacher requirements to look for when selecting an educator for any type of classroom setting.
Sign language interpreter organization is critical whether working as an independent contractor or a staff interpreter. Here are some tips from one of ours!