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Our professional Romanian translators are native speakers and specialists in the Romanian language, its local idioms and the cultural sensitivities of the various countries where Romanian is spoken.
We have Romanian translators with expert skills in a variety of industries. If the subject matter of your material is from the fields of:
we have a professional translator experienced in your field to fit your specific needs.
All of our translators translate into their mother tongue. Whether you translate from Romanian to English or from English to Romanian, your translator(s) will be native(s) of the target language. This ensures translations that read fluently and naturally.
Executive Linguist Agency has been providing high-quality, dependable Romanian translation services since 1978. In addition to our professional translators we have expert project managers. We assign a project manager to each translation project to oversee the project, maintain proper communications with the client, and guarantee 100% satisfaction.
More Information on the Romanian Language
Romanian is the fifth of the Romance languages in terms of number of speakers. It is spoken as a first language by somewhere around 24 to 26 million people, and enjoys official status in Romania, Moldova and the Autonomous Province of Vojvodina (Serbia). The official form of the Moldovan language in the Republic of Moldova is identical to the official form of Romanian save for a minor rule in spelling. Romanian is also an official or administrative language in various communities and organizations, such as the Latin Union and, starting 2007, the European Union.
Romania mandates the use of Romanian in official government publications, public education and legal contracts; advertisements must provide a translation of any foreign words used in the text.
Romanian is spoken mostly in Romania, Moldova, Ukraine, Hungary, Serbia and Montenegro and also Bulgaria, but there are also Romanian language speakers in Canada, the United States, Germany, Israel, Australia and New Zealand, mainly due to post World War II emigration. A further surge in emigration to Western countries, particularly Latin countries such as Italy, Spain, France, and Portugal, occurred following the collapse of the Communist Bloc in 1989.