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In Our Hands:
Educating Healthcare Interpreters|
CATIE Center, College of St. Catherine and NCIEC. (2007). Medical interpreting focus groups: Results for the background and experience survey. Retrieved November 15, 2011, from http://www.medicalinterpreting.org/PDF/FocusGroupSurvey.pdf
Dean, R. K., & Pollard, R. Q. (2001). Application of demand-control theory to sign language interpreting: Implications for stress and interpreter training. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 6(1), 1–14.
Dean, R. K., Pollard R.Q, & English, M. (2004). Observation and supervision in mental health interpreter training. In Elisa Maroney (Ed.), CIT: Still shining after twenty-five years: Proceedings of the Fifteenth National Conference (pp. 55–75). Washington, DC: Conference of Interpreter Trainers.
Duffy, K. & Veltri, D. (1997). Interpreting in mental health settings. DVD (50 minutes). Treehouse Video: Pleasant Hill, California.
Humphrey, J., & Harry, S. (2000). Interpreting in medical settings: Curriculum guide. Unpublished manuscript, Douglas College, Province of British Columbia. Ministry of Advanced Education, Training, and Technology.
Metzger, M. (1999). Sign language interpreting: Deconstructing the myth of neutrality. Washington DC: Gallaudet University Press.
National Consortium of Interpreter Education Centers (NCIEC). (2008). Phase one deaf consumer needs assessment: Final report. Retrieved June 24, 2011, from http://www.nciec.org/resource/docs/FinalPhaseIDCReport.pdf.
Quigley, S. P., & Youngs, J. P. (1965). Interpreting for deaf people. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare.