What sets us apart from other agencies?
We are not just an agency – we're a partner. The success of your event, the quality of the interpretation of your video or translation of your documents is at least as important to us as to you.
That is why we don't just do as we are told. We advise, explain and always keep a keen eye on quality.
Our way of work: confident, attentive, committed.
Our core team at simultando
Owner and Manager
Her background: Ulrike holds an intepreting degree (Diplom) from the University of Mainz in Germersheim for English, Spanish and French.
Her strength: Twenty-five years of expertise as an interpreter and organiser of interpreting teams and technology.
What she likes: The early morning hours and ticked-off to-do lists.
Her background: Elisa holds a Master's Degree in Conference Interpreting from the University of Heidelberg for English and French.
Her strength: Great organisational skill and strong customer focus.
What she likes: Successful teamwork, strong coffee, singing, and yoga.
Project Manager and IT Support
His background: Project Manager and in charge of technical recommendations, support and IT administration.
His background: 30 years of experience in the field and never-ending patience.
What he likes: His favourite poodle Sammy.
Her background: As a trained commercial assistant, our team assistant Andrea is in charge of all back-office tasks.
Her strength: She supports the team with comprehensive administrative know-how.
What she likes: Her work, new challenges and long walks with the family.
And Sammy, the poodle.
His background: Every inch a poodle.
What he (obviously) likes: Photo shoots
Because he was such a good boy.
Our extended team, from which we select the right people for your event:
We are supported by our team of simultaneous interpreters, who we have successfully cooperated for many years and who always deliver an excellent performance.
Photos: Thekla Ehling - www.thekla-ehling.de
simultando supports the Cosmos Centre for 'River Children' in Ghana
Children with disabilities are traditionally regarded as cursed in Ghana, and newborns with disabilities are often left to die in the riverbed. This small children's home in western Ghana currently provides shelter, food, protection and affection for 18 children with disabilities. They are also cared for by a teacher.