EXPERTISE IN LINGUISTICS WITHIN YOUR REACH
Thanks to an individual-centred approach and our group of experts, CBLS is involved in many projects of different scopes, from individual to provincial to national.
Learn more about how CB Linguistic Services started.
CBLS developed a LSQ Glossary for Deaf students in Sciences, technology and mathematics.
Quebec Sign Language (LSQ) and American Sign Language (ASL) courses registrations are now open for the 2021 Winter term.
CBLS offers a range of consulting services to support institutions, corporations, organizations and individuals in meeting their accessibility objectives for people who are Deaf or hard of hearing, including innovations for service offerings, service networks and the development of various unique programs adapted to their context. CBLS has a team of devoted experts who know how to meet the specific linguistic accessibility needs of each client, whether in the private or public sector.
We have the services you need
With a versatile, dynamic team, we are ready and available to meet your unique needs.
Thanks to our team of experienced researchers, trainers and experts, we offer a range of consultation services, from feasibility studies to strategic planning and linguistic consultation services for sign languages.
Discover our products
Our new LSQ proficiency evaluation system, ÉvaLSQ, has been open to public since January 2021. It is available to all those who want to know their LSQ proficiency and set learning or development goals.
Intended for LSQ interpreters who are always looking for professional development and continued learning opportunities. It will be available soon. Contact us for more information.
I embarked on the CBLS adventure simply because it’s a company that is constantly evolving with 1001 ideas—1001 projects—for accessibility, a value I hold close to my heart!
“Success belongs to everyone. It’s teamwork that deserves recognition.” — Franck Piccard, French alpine skier
LSQ Services Coordinator
We make many little gestures in everyday life, whether it be putting our index finger to our lips to indicate “shhh” when someone speaks too loudly or makes noise in the library, pointing to a mouth-watering meal on a menu, or even raising a hand to hail a taxi. These universal gestures are among the most widespread, and yet are examples of sign language in its most basic form. The influences of sign language are everywhere, but because we’re so used to them, we don’t notice them...
If there’s one project that will be remembered for years to come, it’s Télé-Québec en classe, one of the greatest achievements by the Deaf community, for the Deaf community.