Transcriptionists are paid based upon productivity. We see transcriptionists making $15.00 to $35.00 per hour, and more for expedited jobs, depending upon their skill levels and their method of transcription: Keyboard, voice writing (Dragon 15), or steno.
Because our clients are requesting this certification, and certified transcriptionists command higher pay.
No. Our course covers police as well as federal court, which gives one more options.
We have been training transcriptionists since 1997 for police, federal court, and digital court reporters.
Computer, noise-cancelling headphones, a wav pedal, and transcription software such as Express Scribe and/or For the Record.
Yes. Most of our graduates work from home, as long as there is no one living in the household who has committed a felony within ten years.
Completion of our course results in a certificate of completion that qualifies one to take the American Association of Electronic Reporters and Transcribers CET examination.
No. Once you receive your certificate of completion, you can start the internship program.
As long as the entity that funds the program pays for it, we do.
We have 20 court reporting/transcription agencies seeking AAERT transcriptionists, and the list is growing.