Today, with over 300 million native speakers, Arabic is the fifth most popular language in the world. Arabic is the official language of all 22 Arab League nations.
We translate all Arabic accents and dialects and all types of Arabic text, including certificates, all aspects of law, business contracts, medical reports, website, and marketing content, among others.
Manual translation: All our work – from A to Z – is done manually by human translators. Unlike other service providers, we never use Google Translate or any other machine translation tools: we take the accuracy of translations very seriously and keep our clients’ interest at the heart of everything we do.
Thanks to our professional team of certified, native Arabic translators, we can translate anything from Arabic into English and English into Arabic. And thanks to our excellent customer service policies, when it comes to our Arabic translation, quality control measures and commitment to carrying out professional translation and Interpreting projects urgently; we have gained the trust of its customers.
Our Arabic interpreting services are available at short notice at highly competitive rates, and our Arabic interpreters have extensive experience in the public sector in areas ranging from asylum and immigration, family, crime, housing, mental health, medical issues, social services, welfare benefits and more.
Arabic Language Facts
- Arabic is the British Council’s fourth most important language for the UK’s future. Any language that falls into the top ten has great strategic importance to the UK’s future as a global nation – and Arabic comes in fourth place (after Spanish, Mandarin and French).
- Arabic is the language of Islam. The majority of native Arabic speakers are Muslim. Arabic is considered to be the language of Islam because the Quran and the Hadith were written in Arabic.
- While many Western languages, notably those derived from the Latin alphabet, are written from left to right, Arabic and many other Semitic languages (such as Hebrew) are written from right to left. No one quite knows why this is the case, but hypotheses revolve around the language appearing during a time when writing happened on stone rather than paper-like parchments.