Belarusian Translation Services
Brisbane Translation Services provides certified Belarusian translation services in Australia.
For your document translations, simply email us a copy of your original documents for a free quote. We will reply to your email with payment instructions, as well as the estimated time for completion. We can also provide a price for urgent Belarusian translations.
- Belarusian birth certificate
- Belarusian marriage certificate
- Belarusian name change certificate
- Belarusian degree certificate
- Belarusian academic transcripts
- Belarusian payslips
- Belarusian bank statements
- Belarusian legal contracts
- Belarusian <> English brochures
Get certified Belarusian translation services for immigration and visa applications in Australia. Documents we translate include Belarusian technical reports, legal documents, passports, birth certificates, marriage certificates, payslips, degree translation, police clearance letter translation, bank statement translation and company annual report translations.
NAATI Accredited Belarusian Translator
We are able to provide quality translations for both small personal documents (<10 pages) and large volume legal and financial documents. Brisbane translation services provides affordable and professional Belarusian translation services for the community in Brisbane and Queensland Australia.
We provide both Belarusian to English translation and English to Belarusian translation.
Before Belarus gained independence from the Soviet Union in 1991, the language was known in English as Byelorussian or Belorussian, transliterating the Russian name, белорусский язык, or alternatively as White Ruthenian or White Russian (with the meaning Rus’ but not Russia). Following independence, it also became known as Belarusian. Belarusian is one of the East Slavic languages and shares many grammatical and lexical features with other members of the group. To some extent, Russian, Ukrainian, and Belarusian are mutually intelligible. Its predecessor stage is known as Old Belarusian (14th to 17th centuries), in turn descended from Old East Slavic (10th to 13th centuries).