Spring, 2017 Edition of the Signs of Mental Health is Out

Check out the Winter edition of the Signs of Mental Health, Deaf Services' quarterly publication. [Click Here to Read It] 

Training interpreters in a practice profession approach to mental health interpreting.

Making Recovery Possible Through Better Skills

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Employment Opportunities in the Office of Deaf Services

ODS is recruiting:

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"ESTABLISHES THE LEVEL OF BEST PRACTICE"

Neil Glickman said of Alabama's mental health interpreters that, “[T]he sophistication of these interpreters in mental health not only meets the level of best practice, it establishes it.”  This is high praise from one of the world’s leading experts in mental health and deafness.  It is not mere chance that Alabama is home to a program that garners such praise. It is the result of years of planning and work that has gone into building a stellar mental health interpreting program.

Read More Here

Did You Know...?

Neat stuff From the MHIT Faculty

Charlene Crump and Steve Hamerdinegr joined forces to pen an exciting new article, "Understanding Etiology of Hearing Loss as a Contributor to Language Dysfluency and its Impact on Assessment and Treatment of People who are Deaf in Mental Health Settings."

Check it out HERE

A Really Cool Resource for Mental Health and Deafness

The Annotated Bibliography includes articles, books, presentations, and videos related to atypical language and relevant to CALI’s curriculum development. Each resource is summarized in ASL and English and includes direct links whenever possible.

Annotated Bibliography from Northeastern University’s Center for Atypical Language Interpreting (CALI)