Skip to content
Get Quote

Professional Chin translation services and interpreters

So you're looking for a reliable Chin translator and interpreter based in Australia? You're in the right place. Ethnolink is the leading translation service in Australia, providing high-quality, NAATI certified Chin to English and English to Chin translation services.

400+ Reviews

Trusted by Australia's leading organisations

Communicate with your
Chin-speaking audience

NAATI certified Chin translations

Been told you need a NAATI certified Translation and interpreters but don’t know what it means? We guarantee that your NAATI certified Chin translations and interpreters will be accepted by any Australian authority or Government department.

Every NAATI certified translator we work with understands the compliance requirements and regulations of Australian authorities so there's one less thing for you to worry about.

Learn more

Personal Chin document translation

We’ll organise your NAATI certified Chin translations of the following documents:

• Chin Birth Certificate Translation
• Chin Marriage Certificate Translation
• Chin Police Check Translation
• Chin Driver Licence Translation
• Chin Diploma Translation
• and more — just ask us!

Corporate Chin translation services

Our corporate professional Chin translation service and interpreters for Australian businesses, community organisations and government departments including but not limited to the translation of health materials, community brochures, fact sheets and websites.

Learn more

Professional NAATI certified Chin interpreters

We work with Australia's leading NAATI certified interpreters in order to provide you with the highest quality interpreting services. Our suite of interpreting services includes:

• Chin video interpreting
• Chin telephone interpreting
• Chin on-site interpreting
• Chin conference interpreting

Our interpreters have native-level Chin language skills, as well as the experience and subject-matter expertise in a range of domains."

Learn more

Chin translation services for every industry

Whether you need Chin voice overs for community radio or a health care booklet translated into Chin, we have the right people and experience to get it done.

Discover the Ethnolink difference today

Discover projects we've delivered for client's just like you

For over 10 years, we've been helping our clients by sourcing the most suitable translators for their projects, and delivering a premium-quality end product. Check out some of our work below.

ALMO Milk

ALMO Milk was looking to expand their Australian almond milk business overseas, but needed multicultural communications experts to make it happen. With the help of Ethnolink, ALMO was able to launch in China and establish a foothold in the world's fastest growing market, leading to a significant ...

Learn more

Attorney-General's Department

As part of the Attorney-General’s Department’s joint effort with the Office for Women under the Preventing Financial Abuse Project, the Department published a guide to assist separating couples, including couples from culturally and linguistically diverse communities, to proactively manage their ...

Learn more

Australian Human Rights Commission

The Australian Human Rights Commission (AHRC) engaged Ethnolink to produce translated resources to help raise awareness about elder abuse in 19 languages. The AHRC was resolved to ensure appropriate and accessible translations for their multicultural users. We tailored a solution that deliver...

Learn more

Chin translation and interpreter FAQs

We can provide translations which are tailored for Chin speakers of any variant. There are over 30 varieties of the Chin languages, which are spoken in India, Bangladesh and some areas of Myanmar. The thee most common variants are Zomi Tedim Chin, Falam Chin, Hakha Chin.

We work with translators who are native speakers of these variants, and others, and will match a translator to you project who is a native speaker of the same variation of Chin as your audience, to ensure that the translations will be well-received and relevant to your target audience.

According to the 2016 Census, there are 4807 Chin Hakha speakers in Australia. This is the only Chin variant for which data was taken, however, if you want to know more about Chin languages in Australia, feel free to chat with our Translation Strategy team, who have an extensive real-world understanding of this demographic in Australia.

There is some confusion regarding Burmese and Chin languages, but don't worry, we're here to help!

Whilst the Chin people are a major ethnic group in Myanmar (Burma), Chin languages are completely different to Burmese. The main difference is that Chin languages, of which there are more than 30 varieties, which are not mutually intelligible, are written using Latin script.

Burmese on the other hand, has its own writing system, and is a standalone language.

You can send us your documents in whatever format you have - a PDF, Word file, scan, or a photo. As long as the text is readable and clear, our professional translators can translate it for you. But before that happens, our Translation Strategists will analyse them and provide you with a personalised quote.

If you have any specific requirements, let us know and we will do our absolute best to accommodate.

Yes, they are. We only work with native Chin-speaking translators, who are highly experienced and NAATI certified, where available.

Depending on the length of your document, it will take 2-3 business days to receive your Chin translation.

Contact our Interpreting Strategy team via our Book an Interpreter page, and they'll be in touch to coordinate an interpeter to meet your needs.

Yes! We work with interpreters all across the country who can help to facilitate communication wherever you are. If an interpreter is unable to physically attend your meeting or conference, we have a suite of remote options, including video interpreting and telephone interpreting, to help overcome communication barriers.

Subscribe today to receive the latest insights and updates from Ethnolink