Language services in Yorkshire

Our language services in Yorkshire

Knockhundred offers professional interpreting and translation solutions throughout Yorkshire. To date, our linguists have worked in over 190 languages and the list continues to grow. You can find a full list of our languages here.

Our teams of qualified, skilled language interpreters can attend your assignment 24/7 in York, Leeds, Sheffield, Bradford, Halifax, Harrogate, Wakefield, Northallerton, Middlesbrough, Scarborough, Whitby, Beverley, Hull, Bridlington, Driffield, Hornsea, Filey and throughout Yorkshire.

Knockhundred Translations provides several types of interpreting, including telephone interpreting. For more information on our interpreters and the interpreting services we offer in Yorkshire, please visit our main interpreting page.

Alternatively you can visit the relevant language service page below:

Do you have a certificate or official document that needs translating and/or certifying?

If you live in Yorkshire, we can help with your certified document translation requirements. Visit our certified, notarised or FCO legalised translation page for more information.

Quite interesting facts about Yorkshire

Northallerton. Did you know that the first fixed-wing flight in aviation history took place in Brompton, North Yorkshire? The inventor Sir George Cayley designed and built gliders with lift-generating wing-profiles – and had the sense to get his servants to fly them. The first flight made in one of his aircraft was in 1849, the biplane manned by a 10-year-old boy sadly anonymous; likewise the flight across Brompton Dale in his monoplane in 1853, thought to have been piloted by his coachman or butler.

Scarborough. Did you know that the oldest house so far found in the British Isles was unearthed at the Star Carr site near Scarborough? It has been dated to approximately 8500BC. The 11 foot wide structure used 18 wooden poles arranged in a circle as its framework. Archaeologists there also found the oldest evidence of carpentry discovered in Europe, in the form of a platform thought to have been a simple quay.

York. Did you know that a law still apparently on the statute books that makes it legal to shoot a Scotsman in York? But only with a bow and arrow and definitely not on Sundays. We strongly recommend not testing this out, as little matters like the law of murder would over-ride any such archaic remnants...