Learn on your own

Share This Post

OK, you asked and I listened!

Go over on my website through the service page you’ll find Business ASL for those who took Corporate Learning training or will realize it benefits their business, here are modules to learn and review signs for specific words and phrases related to your workplace environment at your own pace.


I hired 5 amazing deaf signers in November (yes, had permission and followed Covid protocols) working with an ASL consultant virtually to show you how to express yourself in ASL. No two people are alike. Sign language has its own accent.

I am thankful for my web design & developer putting course together, Tara Cleveland! Seek her out but don’t take her time away from me!

Modules shown are Restaurant servers, Coffee barista and Cashier. There’s more to come or if your business has a specific field you’re looking for, reach out to us.

More To Explore

Understanding Challenges in Online Meetings

When a Group Promoting Accessibility Faces Unexpected Issues In the realm of virtual events, unexpected challenges can arise, especially when a non-accessibility-focused organization brings in a speaker to talk about accessibility. Recently, I attended a webinar under these circumstances, and it shed light on some surprising hurdles faced by participants seeking an inclusive digital experience. As someone with specific accessibility needs, I encountered difficulties during the webinar, particularly

Read More »

Deaf Patient Access: In-Person Interpreter Impact

In the realm of healthcare, effective communication is paramount. Clear and unimpeded communication between patients and healthcare providers is not only essential but often a matter of life and death. For Deaf individuals, this critical need is magnified, as their unique communication preferences and cultural nuances must be accommodated.

Consider this scenario: Carol, a Deaf patient, walks into a Canadian hospital with her mother, looking visibly anxious. Carol relies on American Sign Language (ASL) as her primary mode of communication. She has an important medical appointment, but the doctor assigned to her speaks a different English dialect. Carol’s interpreter, hailing from Texas uses regional signs that differs from Canada. The resulting miscommunication leads to misunderstandings and leaves both Carol and her doctor frustrated and concerned.

Read More »

Be the First to Know!

Join our free subscriber list to be the first to know about new courses, events, blog content, and more!