Presenting Continuing Education Activities

Presenters:

  • Should be qualified with credentials, training and experience in the subject matter to be presented
  • Must contact and return all paperwork to the RID approved sponsor at least 45 days in advance of the date of the event to get a presentation approved for RID CEUs.

Presenter CEUs:

RID CEUs for Presenting an RID Approved Workshop:
Presenters wishing to gain General Studies (GS) CEUs equivalent to the number of CEUs offered to participants can do so by checking the presenter CEU request box and providing his/her RID member number on the RID Activity Report Form sign-in sheet. CEUs will be awarded only once during each certification cycle for each activity presented.

RID CEUS for Presenting a Non-RID Approved Workshop:
Presenters wishing to gain General Studies (GS) CEUs equivalent to the number of CEUs offered to participants can do so by contacting a CMP Sponsor to prepare an Independent Study Plan. The Independent Study Plan must be approved before CEUs can be earned.

RID CEUs for Course Development:
Teachers wishing to gain Professional Studies (PS) CEUs for the preparation and development of the classes/workshops may contact a CMP Sponsor to prepare an Independent Study Plan. The Independent Study Plan must be approved before CEUs can be earned.

The Presenter Database:

  • Is a resource where people in search of training can find a presenter for an event.
  • Includes the topic for the presenter’s area of expertise and a place for contact information (phone number, email and website).
  • Allows for easy access to log-in and update your presenter information

RID does not endorse any of the presenters on the database. We are simply providing an avenue where presenters can be located.

Top Tips for a Successful and Safe Learning Environment

The Professional Development Committee (PDC) put together two lists to assist presenters, trainers and teachers in facilitating successful workshops. The PDC thanks all of those who responded to the inquiry for “tips.” Although these lists are very thorough, they are not meant to be all inclusive. Continuing dialogue and sharing of successful strategies will only serve to enhance future presentations by all and encourage the pursuit of life-long learning in the field of interpreting.