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Especially for those with strong communication skills, seeking a flexible, beneficial and rewarding career is high atop their “must-haves” when considering their professional futures. While these aren’t exclusive to people with strong writing and listening abilities, studies show that good communicators within a workplace or organization have a better opportunity to advance in their careers and earn more money than their counterparts.

Video transcription and subtitles shouldn’t be alien to any business or organization. The need to meet accessibility standards is crucial, but there’s another major benefit to adding written transcriptions of your company’s marketing, informational, and educational video materials.

While most people don’t encounter closed captioning unless they’re in a crowded bar or walking through an airport, having an accurate representation of spoken words in a visual format isn’t just an important accessibility feature for users; it’s sometimes required by law. But especially during live broadcasts or with AI-driven transcriptions of speech, these can be presented as garbled, inaccurate, and simply useless.

No matter if you’re an insurance agent, broker, or adjuster, you know the tedious, yet crucial work you and your organization do. Yet there’s no reason for people working in the insurance field to perform time-consuming tasks that can easily be outsourced to specialists so they can focus on more important, critical tasks. That’s why professional transcription services can be so useful, offering savings and reliability in handling your most critical materials. Here are just a few of the ways your insurance agency can benefit from outsourcing its transcription needs to a third-party provider:

No matter your industry of focus, your marketing strategy isn’t complete without a comprehensive content marketing plan to educate consumers, raise your profile in the industry, and garner traffic back to your company’s website. But equally important to video and audio content is written text, which Google and other search engines use to evaluate content and promote the best, most relevant articles.

No matter if you’re a small business owner, a sole proprietor working solo, or running a large organization, you know the importance of time saved and resources preserved. And even if you have an assistant or administrative professional dedicated to taking meticulous notes during meetings, conference calls, or presentations, you know these may not be reliable or actionable.

To operate an internal medical transcription team is to keep and maintain people, records, HIPAA-compliance, equipment, technology, and deadlines - and that’s on top of the day-to-day tasks and stresses of working in the healthcare industry. By outsourcing this vital element of the medical administrative process, medical providers can not only reduce costs, but streamline and improve their medical transcription processes in the following ways:

Advantageous Turnaround Times

Whether you offer on-site, traditional classes or online-only courses, there are many arguments to made in favor of increasing accessibility to students of every stripe - let alone the legal arguments required by the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). While the act doesn’t specifically pertain to course content accessibility, the federal requirements are far-reaching for educational institutions serving those with disabilities.

Due to budgetary restraints in both educational institutions and on the part of individuals, transcribing audio and video materials that would otherwise benefit the research process are given a backseat or offloaded to inexperienced interns or low-quality outsourcing firms. But the value to researchers of easily accessible, highly accurate transcriptions of recorded materials like lectures, interviews, and media content isn’t in doubt. Having accurate and searchable text formats of these materials not only speeds up your research process, it has other benefits you may not realize.

The work of a private detective is rich for fiction for a reason – it’s varied, often exciting, and rarely presents the same challenges twice. Much as in straightforward police work, much of a private detective’s day-to-day involves collecting evidence, interviewing subjects, and processing vast amounts of information in a time-effective manner.