Award Winning Canadian Certified Translation Service with experience and a reputation you can trust!
Call 888-294-3032 or click the button in the upper right for more information on our business document translation services, conference interpreters for meetings, and instant phone interpreters for customer and client interactions - for the entire province of Newfoundland!
Many businesses and government agencies use
our Newfoundland Translation
call Toll Free 1-888-294-3032
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Language Marketplace is one
of the fastest growing privately owned translation
companies in Canada. Language Marketplace provides
local translation and interpretation services
in Newfoundland . We
provide translation and interpretation services
for various government departments and private
Newfoundland and Labrador is a province of Canada, the tenth and latest to join the Confederation. Geographically, the province consists of the island of Newfoundland and the mainland Labrador, on Canada's Atlantic coast. On entry into Canada in 1949, the entire province was known as Newfoundland, but since 1964, the province's government has referred to itself as the "Government of Newfoundland and Labrador", and on December 6, 2001, an amendment was made to the Constitution of Canada to change the province's official name to "Newfoundland and Labrador." In day-to-day conversation, however, Canadians generally still refer to the province itself as "Newfoundland" and to the region within the province as "Labrador."
Newfoundland has been a battleground in numerous early wars among Great Britain, France, Spain and even the United States. The Royal Newfoundland Regiment fought with distinction in World War I. Numerous bases were built in Newfoundland and Labrador by Canada and the United States during World War II, particularly to safeguard the Atlantic convoys to Europe.
The fishing industry remains an important part of the provincial economy, employing 26,000 and contributing over $440 million to the GDP. The combined harvest of fish such as cod, haddock, halibut, herring and mackerel was valued at about $130 million in 2006. Shellfish, such as crab, shrimp and clams, were valued at $316 million in the same year. The value of products from the seal hunt was $55 million.
Aquaculture is a new industry for the province, which in 2006 produced over 10,000 tonnes of Atlantic salmon, mussels and steelhead trout worth over $50 million.
Below is a list of towns and cities in Newfoundland where we have performed translation services:
Channel Port aux Basques
Grand Falls Windsor
Happy Valley Goose Bay
Isle aux Morts
Joe Batt's Arm
L'Anse au Loup, Labrador
L'Anse au Loup, Newfoundland
Little St. Lawrence
North West River
Port Hope Simpson
Upper Island Cove