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About This Course

This is the Easiest way to Learn Sign Language – get access to our popular Sign Language Course anytime from anywhere.

What you willl learn

  • Introduction to basic sign language
  • Master your ABCs as you learn how to fingerspell the alphabet
  • How to introduce yourself
  • How to keep the conversation going
  • Talking about family and extended family members

  • Talking about time, days of the week
  • Signs for feelings and traits
  • Signs for clothing and hairstyle
  • Foods and animals

Open New Doors Both Personally and Professionally - Study our Sign Language Course Today!

Learn about this popular but little understood language. Our Sign Language Online Course will begin with an introduction to the language itself. You will discover how to make the signs for numbers with the help of this thorough course. Additionally, you'll learn sign language so you can fingerspell names.

The fact that we can communicate just by using our hands is incredibly astonishing. You can hold a discussion using the Deaf people's unique facial expressions. You'll learn how to converse with deaf individuals using this elegant, expressive language in this course.

After that, you'll discover how to sign phrases and eventually full sentences. Check out how to put it all together so you can say hello and strike up a discussion. You will pick up signs for colors, numbers, your home, your family, your favorite pastimes, and even the ones you dislike along the road.

You'll be guided through the entire process by films that show you how to create the signs and use facial expressions to speak in this lovely language. With the least amount of audio accompaniment possible, this course is conducted in accordance with industry best practices. You'll be in complete stillness the entire time, which will help you grasp sign language and the viewpoint of those who are Deaf.

Additionally, you'll learn about deaf culture and study subjects like lipreading, infant signals, and interpreting as a profession. By the end of the course, you'll be prepared to sign when you encounter a Deaf individual.

Our Sign Language Courses are designed to give you a better appreciation of this popular but little-known language. It will help you connect with the deaf and hard hearing community. Begin your journey and learn a new language, check out our popular Sign Language Online Courses only here at Courses For Success!

American Sign Language Basic Online Course – Requirements

This course is designed for people with little or no prior experience. The course is delivered 100 percent online 24/7 and only takes a few hours of study to complete.

To successfully complete this course, a student must:

  • Have access to the internet and the necessary technical skills to navigate the online learning resources
  • Have access to any mobile device with internet connectivity (laptop, desktop, tablet)
  • Be a self-directed learner
  • Possess sound language and literacy skills

Course Delivery

Upon enrolment an automated welcome email will be sent to you (please check your junk email inbox if not received as this is an automated email), in order for you to access your online course, which is Available 24/7 on any computer or smart mobile device. New courses start every month to ensure that we have the correct ratio of students to tutors available, please ensure you select a starting date when you go through our shopping cart, at checkout. The course is easy to follow and understand.

Sign Language Online Course Outline

Module 1: Getting Started

In this lesson, you'll discover what sign language is and who uses it. You'll also learn about the impact Deaf people have made on us as we embrace sign language. We'll discuss its use in America, and you'll begin learning this language as you learn to sign numbers.

Introduction

You will learn how to sign phrases and combined sentences with facial expressions in each class, as well as the signs for the everyday items and activities you utilize. You'll see how to fingerspell words as well. We'll put everything together after that and sign conversations.

The Language of Deaf Culture

Within a hearing society, there is a different culture for deaf individuals. The d in word "Deaf" is capitalized for this reason. You'll recognize that we're referring to this particular culture whenever you see this capital letter. Those who have completely lost their hearing but are illiterate in sign language are those who are referred to as deaf when the word is written in lowercase d. This phraseology permeates American Deaf culture.

What is Sign Language

After talking about the origins of sign language, let's examine the language in more detail. In fact, the question of whether ASL qualifies as a language has generated some debate over the years. You can be certain that the Deaf community agrees.

  • The components of Sign Language
  • Personal preferences
  • How to sign

Signing Numbers

To learn your very first signals, are you ready? Good! The digits 0 through 15 will be our starting point. With your dominant hand, you sign each one. Your non-dominant hand is at your side, relaxed.

We'll go slowly and begin with digits 0 through 5. This will allow you to practice using your dominant hand to sign in the signing area.

Module 2: Fingerspelling

Master your ABCs as you learn how to fingerspell the alphabet. You'll discover how double letters are made when they're inside a word and how they're signed when they fall at the beginning and end of words. You'll also learn tips on how to read fingerspelling.

What is Fingerspelling

Fingerspelling serves a purpose in sign language. To spell names is part of such a feature. For instance, we hand-spell our name because there isn't a sign for it. Since brands like Xerox and Gucci lack signs, we have to fingerspell them. You see what I mean. The majority of proper names lack a symbol.

  • Eye contact and where to focus
  • Context and closure
  • Putting it all together

The Art of Fingerspelling

When learning to fingerspell and interpret someone else's fingerspelling, there are three essential components. One deals with using the word. Eye contact and where to focus are covered in another. The third concern is with context and conclusion.

  • Eye contact and where to focus
  • Context and closure
  • Putting it all together

Double Letters

Perhaps by now you've tried to spell your own name. If your name has double letters in it, you may have wondered what to do. In this chapter, we'll look at the guidelines that influence how they're made.

Letters can be divided into two categories. Contact letters and open-handed letters. We'll learn about each category and how to sign them.

  • Contact Letters
  • Open-Handed Letters
  • Exceptions to the Rule
  • Introducing Yourself

Module 3: Introducing Yourself

How do you do? Today, you'll take the first steps toward having a conversation as you learn how to introduce yourself. In addition to learning the basic signs for this kind of interaction, you'll also gain some more strategies for learning and understanding new signs, including the four aspects that make up each sign. While you add these skills to your signing arsenal, you'll also learn more about the Deaf community, including what Deaf people expect to learn about you when you meet for the first time, and the role facial expression plays in sign language.

Meeting a Deaf Person

For Deaf people, sharing private information is vital. Their locality is modest. Its members remain linked through exchanging information. The Deaf community values communication and connection. So there are specific things Deaf individuals will want to know about you when they first meet you.

  • The Four Aspects of a Sign
  • Handshape
  • Palm Orientation
  • Location
  • Movement
  • Analyzing the Aspects of Each Sign
  • Introducing Yourself
  • Sign for Hello
  • Sign for Deaf
  • Sign for a Hearing Person
  • Signs for I learning Sign
  • Signs for Student
  • Putting It All Together
  • Common Errors

Asking Questions

There is a give and take, as there is in most conversations. We exchange knowledge and ask inquiries. In Chapter 2, we started our discussion by discussing personal information that Deaf people anticipate. 

We will now learn how to pose inquiries. We'll be examining two categories of questions: yes/no questions and WH questions (Who, What, When, Where, Why, and How). However, we must first talk about facial expressions before moving on to these inquiry categories.

  • Facial Expressions and Sign Language
  • WH Questions
  • The Yes/No Question
  • A Helpful Tip

Module 4: Getting to Know You

Next, you'll build on the introduction you learned in the last lesson and see how to keep the conversation going. You'll explore the different customs of conversation in the Deaf community, such as how to know when one person is finished talking and how to take turns. In addition, we'll continue to navigate through your introduction by adding more information about yourself. Finally, you'll gain some additional vocabulary as you learn the signs for colors and more numbers. 

Conversational Customs

You rely on a number of unwritten rules when conversing with hearing pals to determine who gets to speak next, when to interrupt, and other things. Most likely, you don't even consider them. 

Additionally, the Deaf community has its own customs. Therefore, you will need to be aware of these conventions if you plan to communicate with Deaf people. In this chapter, we'll go over three crucial sign language conventions that Deaf society adheres to: eye contact, turn-taking, and a process for question-answering.

  • Eye Contact
  • Turn-Taking
  • Breaking Eye Contact

Colors

Two distinct methods exist for signing colors. Some of these hues are identified by the word's first letter. The others display a certain signal. Depending on the specific hue you're signing, you'll either employ one way or the other.

  • Signs for the Initialized Colors
  • Signs for More Colors

Adding to the Introduction

It's a good time to discuss another Deaf tradition as we review the responses. When answering questions in sign language, it's customary to add details. For instance, it's typical in the hearing community to simply say "no" when asked "Are you Deaf? " and leave it at that. The normal response from hearing persons is a one-word answer. However, you'll want to include more information about yourself in the Deaf community. A one-word response is unusual. It's one more way the neighborhood keeps linked.

  • Where Are You Learning Sign?
  • Who Is Your Teacher?
  • Number 16 to 30
  • Numbers 26 to 30

Module 5: Continuing the Conversation

Today, you'll learn more signs to help you continue the conversation you started in the two previous lessons. You'll learn about the cherished custom Deaf people have of giving name signs so you'll understand what to call yourself, your city, and your state. You'll also gain more vocabulary about objects in your living environment. You'll learn to sign the types of dwellings people live in and modes of transportation. In addition, you'll add to your knowledge of numbers by mastering the signs for numbers. We'll end with a discussion about an important issue in the Deaf community: whether deafness is considered a disability.

Name Signs

We must incorporate a fresh idea—name signs—as we develop our speaking abilities. Name signs are signs that have been given proper names. For instance, we are learning how to discuss our homes in this session. I'm from California. There is a sign that reads California in its proper form. Most sign language users are familiar with this sign.

Signs for Housing

You've honed your sight to recognize what it takes each time you learn a new sign by this point in the course. Keep the fundamentals front and center in your mind as we move our attention to our new signs for this chapter: the signing area, the dominant hand, the non-dominant hand, and the four components that each sign includes. As new signs are implemented, be aware of these. Additionally, make sure to display the appropriate facial expression when signing a question.

  • Signs for House and Home
  • Signs for Condominium and Apartment
  • Tent and Trailer
  • Signs for Mobile Home and Dorm
  • Signing Sentences
  • Asking Questions
  • Transportation
  • Signs for Car and Motorcyle
  • Signs for Train and Subway
  • Signs for Trolley and Bicycle
  • Signs for Airplane and Bus
  • Signs for Ride and Drive

Numbers 31 to 66

The numbers from 31 to 66 are quite simple. There were several detours when we were learning the numbers 11 to 29. But the next set of figures is simple.

  • Number Phrases
  • Personal and Possessive Pronoun
  • Is Deafness a Disability?

Module 6: Talking About Family

Signing becomes a family affair as you learn signs for family members. You'll understand how sign language categorizes the signs for each gender, and we'll discuss communication in families with a Deaf person. This includes lipreading and other communication strategies. 

Signs for Immediate Family

Gender and location are two categories for family signs. The men's signs are written on the forehead. At the jawline are signs for the women.

  • Female Signs
  • Signs for Woman, Mom, and Grandmother
  • Signs for Girl and Girlfriend
  • Signs for Sister, Daughter, and Wife

Male Signs

The pattern of the male signals is similar to that of the female signs. Use one hand to make the signs for man, father, and grandfather. Boy and boyfriend are represented by a combination of two signs. Use both hands when making the signals for brother, son, and husband.

  • Signs for Man, Dad, and Grandfather
  • Signs for Boy and Boyfriend
  • Ways to Communicate
  • Communication Do’s and Don’ts
  • Lipreading

Rocking Numbers

You've seen moving numerals before. The numerals 16, 17, 18, and 19 twist from front to back, however these numbers don't. Your hand rocks back and forth while you play Rocking Numbers.  

Some of the numerals sway from right to left while others sway from left to right. Knowing which number goes in which direction is crucial.

  • Numbers 67 to 100
  • Sentences

Module 7: Extended Family and Beyond

In this lesson, you'll learn signs for extended family members. You'll also learn signs to describe how you're related to them. We'll put together longer sentences to practice using your new vocabulary. You'll be introduced to number systems beginning with age and telling how old family members are. We'll discuss Black signs, the sign language of a subculture within Deaf culture.

Extended Family

This collection of signs adheres to the same gender pattern as we covered in Lesson 6. The female indications are produced along the jawline near the chin, whereas the male signs are produced close to the forehead.

  • Signs for Grandparents, Great Grandmother, and Great Grandfather
  • Signs for Aunt, Cousins, and Niece
  • Signs for Uncle and Nephew

Beyond the Family

We can talk about our family relationships with this next series of signals. Who is married, who is still alive, and who was adopted, for instance. Beyond this, we'll study the symbols for several types of relationships, including stepmother, half-sister, gay, and lesbian.

  • Signs for Still Alive and Dead
  • Signs for Married and Divorced
  • Signs for Adopted, Half-, and Step-
  • Signs for Gay and Lesbian
  • Signs for In-laws

Signing Ages

Numbers in sign language are divided into categories based on things like age and value. Each group of numbers is signed in a particular way. Because the kind of number determines how the numbers are signed, we refer to these as "number systems." You'll discover more about the age-based numerical system in this chapter.

  • Number Incorporation
  • Black Signs

Module 8: A Sign for the Times

What time is it? Today, you'll discover how to tell time as well as sign the days of the week and other time periods such as minutes and hours. We'll discuss how spoken languages handle past, present, and future tenses, and then examine how sign language does this. Finally, we'll discover the impact the "Deaf President Now" movement had on the lives of Deaf people and our society.

Telling Time

Another numerical system used in sign language is the telling of the time. You might remember from Lesson 7 that when signing someone's age, the numbers 1 to 9 are blended together and number incorporation is used. Instead of signing age in this lesson, we'll sign time.

  • Signs for 10 o’clock to 12 o’clock
  • Sign for Minutes
  • Sign for Hours

Signs for the Days of the Week

The weekday signage are simple and entertaining. They are symbols that are rather simple for most people to recall. I believe you'll be alright if you can recall the fingerspelled alphabet. Take a time to examine the letters before continuing if the alphabet is still eluding you. You will gain from the extra time because the initials of the days of the week are used.

  • Signs for Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
  • Signs for Morning, Afternoon, and Night
  • Past, Present, and Future Tense
  • Sign for Week
  • More Phrases

Gallaudet University

The only Deaf college in the US where lessons are conducted in sign language and students are Deaf is Gallaudet University. This is significant because those Deaf students battled valiantly to promote Gallaudet University around the globe.

  • Televisions, Phones, and Movies

Module 9: More Time on Your Hands

You're not done with time yet! In this lesson, you'll learn signs for additional time frames such as yesterday, today, and tomorrow, and we'll combine these with signs from other lessons. You'll learn signs for indoor and outdoor activities. Then, you'll learn signs for your opinion so you can tell us which activities you like and don't like. You'll also learn about CODAs—a group of hearing people unique to the Deaf community.

CODAs

A section of the Deaf community are called CODAs. A CODA may only have one Deaf parent or may have two Deaf parents. Conversations change when one parent is Deaf or hard of hearing, as you can think. Most kids will typically yell, "Mama!" when they want anything, but with CODAs, the parent won't hear this.

  • Interpreting for Deaf Parents
  • Perspective from a CODA
  • The Lighter Side of a CODA’s Childhood

Time Frames

You'll learn how to sign yesterday, today, and tomorrow in this chapter. You discovered in Lesson 8 that moving the symbol backwards indicates the past. You advance the symbol to indicate the future. These signs will exhibit a similar movement as well. Your hands should travel in the same direction as the sign you are making. For instance, today moves in front of you, yesterday moves behind you, and tomorrow travels ahead.

  • Signs for Day, Month, and Year

What Do You Like to Do?

One hand—the dominant hand—is used to indicate liking and dislike. The hands resemble the shape of the number 8. To make sure you have this sign down, sign the number 8 now.

  • Indoor Activities
  • Signs for Read a Book
  • Sign for Study
  • Sign for Go to the Movies
  • Signs for Go to a Restaurant
  • Signs for Watching TV
  • Signs for Outdoor Activities
  • Signs for Fishing, Baseball, Basketball, and Swimming
  • Signs for Camping and Football

Module 10: Feelings and Traits

Now it's time to learn the signs for feelings and personality traits, and you'll combine these signs with signs learned in previous lessons. You'll see how to communicate how you're doing, how to ask how others are doing, and how to describe different personal attributes. You'll also learn more about Deaf culture—this time, about physical contact and getting the attention of a Deaf person both nearby and across the room. Finally, you'll gain tips for practicing your signs.

Meeting and Greeting

The standard response to the question "How are you?" when we meet up with friends is "I'm fine, thanks," and you may even ask about other friends or family members. We'll go over the indications you need to be aware of for this section of the conversation in this chapter. Let's get going!

  • Signs for How Are You?
  • Signs for “I’m Fine, Thanks”
  • Signs for “How’s Your Mother?”
  • Signs for Good and Bad

Take Another Look

In the Discussion Area, you'll have the chance to discuss your experience with other students. Let's go on to a discussion of Deaf culture now.

  • Getting Attention of a Deaf Person
  • Getting the Attention of Someone Across the Room
  • Getting the Attention of a Group of People
  • Walking Between Two People Signing
  • Asking for a Sign
  • Meeting a Deaf Person for the First Time

Module 11: Clothing and Hairstyle

In the final lesson, you'll learn signs for clothing and hairstyles, such as jacket and long hair, and we'll combine these with signs from other lessons. You'll learn about classifiers and how to use them with the patterns such as stripes. Then you'll learn signs for descriptions such as mustache and beard. You'll also explore the last of our issues of Deaf culture: teaching hearing babies to sign.

Clothing and Hair

This lesson will begin with a shopping trip! You'll learn the symbols for all the fundamental categories of clothing. We'll put those signs to work by fusing them with others you've already learned so you can briefly describe what you're wearing. 

Then we'll discuss your hair, which is still another aspect of your image. You'll learn how to sign about facial hair, including mustaches and beards. Let's start now.

  • Sign for Clothes
  • Sign for Jacket
  • Sign for Shorts and Skirt
  • Signs for Socks and Shoes
  • Sign for Hat, Belt, and Tie
  • Shopping Spree

Classifiers and Non-Manual Markers 

We've covered a lot of your clothing options so far. As you can see, the majority of apparel items are marked. However, you'll switch to using a classifier once you start talking about the patterns on garments. 

Classifiers can also be used to display information about a thing's position, action, and number. But for now, let's limit our attention to descriptions.

  • Signs for Hair, Mustache, and Beard
  • The G-Hand Classifier
  • The C-Hand Classifier
  • Describing Hair
  • Describing Clothing
  • Polka Dots and Stripes

Baby Signs

Baby Signs, not Baby Sign Language, is the word used when teaching hearing babies to sign. Baby Signs are used to communicate. Before they can speak, newborns can communicate with their parents by using sign language. Infants are able to make signs with their hands before they can speak.

  • The Benefits of Babies Learning to Sign
  • The Myth of Babies Learning to Sign
  • The Irony of Baby Signs

Module 12: Food and Animals

We conclude the course with a lesson that will equip you to wish a friend happy birthday, offer a birthday treat, and talk about your favorite animal. You'll start by learning to sign the months of the year and how to say, "Happy birthday!" You'll also learn signs for food and animals. We'll finish by exploring how English is translated into sign language, and you'll get an introduction to the role of the professional sign language interpreter. You'll even get some tips on using an interpreter with a Deaf person.

Happy Birthday!

The reason I started with this subject is that the months are written with the fingers. As we learn the signs for food and animals, I want you to practice fingerspelling once more. 

When it comes to fingerspelling, it's normal to feel apprehensive. But it's a crucial component of signing. I'll set your mind at ease: it's simple to fingerspell the months. I'll explain why.

  • Happy Birthday to You!
  • Food and Beverages
  • Sign for Ice Cream
  • Sign for Hamburger
  • Sign for Hot Dog
  • Sign for Pizza
  • Sign for Sandwiches
  • Signs for Cookies and Candy
  • Sign for Eggs
  • Sign for Bacon
  • Sign for Soda Pop
  • Sign for Beer
  • Sign for Coffee
  • Sign for Tea
  • Signs for Milk and Water

Animals

We sign what we mean when using sign language. The absence of a signature is due to this. While removing it, we can still arrive to the same meaning. 

Knowing what you want to convey before translating between English and sign language is essential. Then you can select the symbols that best represent your message.

  • The Sign Have
  • English Idioms
  • Idioms in Sign Language
  • What Do Sign Language Interpreters Do?
Recognition & Accreditation

Upon successful completion of this course and achieving a passing score for the assessment, you will be able to communicate effectively with the deaf and hard hearing community. You will also be issued with an international continuing education credit (CEU) certificate, accepted by many organizations worldwide.

The Certificate is applicable worldwide, which demonstrates your commitment to learning new skills. You can share the certificate with your friends, relatives, co-workers, and potential employers. Also, include it in your resume/CV, professional social media profiles and job applications.

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Units of Study

Module 1: Getting Started

Module 2: Fingerspelling

Module 3: Introducing Yourself

Module 4: Getting to Know You

Module 5: Continuing the Conversation

Module 6: Talking About Family

Module 7: Extended Family and Beyond

Module 8: A Sign for the Times

Module 9: More Time on Your Hands

Module 10: Feelings and Traits

Module 11: Clothing and Hairstyle

Module 12: Food and Animals


Requirements

Entry requirements

Students must have basic literacy and numeracy skills.

Minimum education

Open entry. Previous schooling and academic achievements are not required for entry into this course.

Computer requirements

Students will need access to a computer and the internet.

Minimum specifications for the computer are:

Windows:

Microsoft Windows XP, or laterModern and up to date Browser (Internet Explorer 8 or later, Firefox, Chrome, Safari)

MAC/iOS

OSX/iOS 6 or laterModern and up to date Browser (Firefox, Chrome, Safari)

All systems

Internet bandwidth of 1Mb or fasterFlash player or a browser with HTML5 video capabilities(Currently Internet Explorer 9, Firefox, Chrome, Safari)

Students will also need access the following applications:

Adobe Acrobat Reader

FAQS

1.  Who are Courses For Success?

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with 5 courses, since then we have grown to over 10,000 online courses.

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This
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Of course, you will need to be able to self-manage your time and be organized, but with our help, you’ll soon find yourself settling into a comfortable rhythm of study.

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The majority of our courses have unlimited lifetime access, meaning you can access this course whenever you want.

Please also check the course summary, as a small selection of courses have limited access.

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17.  What type of certificate will I receive?

You
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Also, include it in your resume/CV, professional social media profiles
and job applications.

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You can contact our support team, at any time through live chat on our website, or email at info@coursesforsuccess.com, or by calling one of our phone numbers depending on which country you are in.  

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Sign Language Online Certificate Course

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Learn How to do Sign Language with our Course

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Course Summary

  • Delivery: Online
  • Access: 3 Months
  • Time: Study at your own pace
  • Duration: 24 Hours
  • Assessments: Yes
  • Qualification: Certificate
About This Course

This is the Easiest way to Learn Sign Language – get access to our popular Sign Language Course anytime from anywhere.

What you willl learn

  • Introduction to basic sign language
  • Master your ABCs as you learn how to fingerspell the alphabet
  • How to introduce yourself
  • How to keep the conversation going
  • Talking about family and extended family members

  • Talking about time, days of the week
  • Signs for feelings and traits
  • Signs for clothing and hairstyle
  • Foods and animals

Open New Doors Both Personally and Professionally - Study our Sign Language Course Today!

Learn about this popular but little understood language. Our Sign Language Online Course will begin with an introduction to the language itself. You will discover how to make the signs for numbers with the help of this thorough course. Additionally, you'll learn sign language so you can fingerspell names.

The fact that we can communicate just by using our hands is incredibly astonishing. You can hold a discussion using the Deaf people's unique facial expressions. You'll learn how to converse with deaf individuals using this elegant, expressive language in this course.

After that, you'll discover how to sign phrases and eventually full sentences. Check out how to put it all together so you can say hello and strike up a discussion. You will pick up signs for colors, numbers, your home, your family, your favorite pastimes, and even the ones you dislike along the road.

You'll be guided through the entire process by films that show you how to create the signs and use facial expressions to speak in this lovely language. With the least amount of audio accompaniment possible, this course is conducted in accordance with industry best practices. You'll be in complete stillness the entire time, which will help you grasp sign language and the viewpoint of those who are Deaf.

Additionally, you'll learn about deaf culture and study subjects like lipreading, infant signals, and interpreting as a profession. By the end of the course, you'll be prepared to sign when you encounter a Deaf individual.

Our Sign Language Courses are designed to give you a better appreciation of this popular but little-known language. It will help you connect with the deaf and hard hearing community. Begin your journey and learn a new language, check out our popular Sign Language Online Courses only here at Courses For Success!

American Sign Language Basic Online Course – Requirements

This course is designed for people with little or no prior experience. The course is delivered 100 percent online 24/7 and only takes a few hours of study to complete.

To successfully complete this course, a student must:

  • Have access to the internet and the necessary technical skills to navigate the online learning resources
  • Have access to any mobile device with internet connectivity (laptop, desktop, tablet)
  • Be a self-directed learner
  • Possess sound language and literacy skills

Course Delivery

Upon enrolment an automated welcome email will be sent to you (please check your junk email inbox if not received as this is an automated email), in order for you to access your online course, which is Available 24/7 on any computer or smart mobile device. New courses start every month to ensure that we have the correct ratio of students to tutors available, please ensure you select a starting date when you go through our shopping cart, at checkout. The course is easy to follow and understand.

Sign Language Online Course Outline

Module 1: Getting Started

In this lesson, you'll discover what sign language is and who uses it. You'll also learn about the impact Deaf people have made on us as we embrace sign language. We'll discuss its use in America, and you'll begin learning this language as you learn to sign numbers.

Introduction

You will learn how to sign phrases and combined sentences with facial expressions in each class, as well as the signs for the everyday items and activities you utilize. You'll see how to fingerspell words as well. We'll put everything together after that and sign conversations.

The Language of Deaf Culture

Within a hearing society, there is a different culture for deaf individuals. The d in word "Deaf" is capitalized for this reason. You'll recognize that we're referring to this particular culture whenever you see this capital letter. Those who have completely lost their hearing but are illiterate in sign language are those who are referred to as deaf when the word is written in lowercase d. This phraseology permeates American Deaf culture.

What is Sign Language

After talking about the origins of sign language, let's examine the language in more detail. In fact, the question of whether ASL qualifies as a language has generated some debate over the years. You can be certain that the Deaf community agrees.

  • The components of Sign Language
  • Personal preferences
  • How to sign

Signing Numbers

To learn your very first signals, are you ready? Good! The digits 0 through 15 will be our starting point. With your dominant hand, you sign each one. Your non-dominant hand is at your side, relaxed.

We'll go slowly and begin with digits 0 through 5. This will allow you to practice using your dominant hand to sign in the signing area.

Module 2: Fingerspelling

Master your ABCs as you learn how to fingerspell the alphabet. You'll discover how double letters are made when they're inside a word and how they're signed when they fall at the beginning and end of words. You'll also learn tips on how to read fingerspelling.

What is Fingerspelling

Fingerspelling serves a purpose in sign language. To spell names is part of such a feature. For instance, we hand-spell our name because there isn't a sign for it. Since brands like Xerox and Gucci lack signs, we have to fingerspell them. You see what I mean. The majority of proper names lack a symbol.

  • Eye contact and where to focus
  • Context and closure
  • Putting it all together

The Art of Fingerspelling

When learning to fingerspell and interpret someone else's fingerspelling, there are three essential components. One deals with using the word. Eye contact and where to focus are covered in another. The third concern is with context and conclusion.

  • Eye contact and where to focus
  • Context and closure
  • Putting it all together

Double Letters

Perhaps by now you've tried to spell your own name. If your name has double letters in it, you may have wondered what to do. In this chapter, we'll look at the guidelines that influence how they're made.

Letters can be divided into two categories. Contact letters and open-handed letters. We'll learn about each category and how to sign them.

  • Contact Letters
  • Open-Handed Letters
  • Exceptions to the Rule
  • Introducing Yourself

Module 3: Introducing Yourself

How do you do? Today, you'll take the first steps toward having a conversation as you learn how to introduce yourself. In addition to learning the basic signs for this kind of interaction, you'll also gain some more strategies for learning and understanding new signs, including the four aspects that make up each sign. While you add these skills to your signing arsenal, you'll also learn more about the Deaf community, including what Deaf people expect to learn about you when you meet for the first time, and the role facial expression plays in sign language.

Meeting a Deaf Person

For Deaf people, sharing private information is vital. Their locality is modest. Its members remain linked through exchanging information. The Deaf community values communication and connection. So there are specific things Deaf individuals will want to know about you when they first meet you.

  • The Four Aspects of a Sign
  • Handshape
  • Palm Orientation
  • Location
  • Movement
  • Analyzing the Aspects of Each Sign
  • Introducing Yourself
  • Sign for Hello
  • Sign for Deaf
  • Sign for a Hearing Person
  • Signs for I learning Sign
  • Signs for Student
  • Putting It All Together
  • Common Errors

Asking Questions

There is a give and take, as there is in most conversations. We exchange knowledge and ask inquiries. In Chapter 2, we started our discussion by discussing personal information that Deaf people anticipate. 

We will now learn how to pose inquiries. We'll be examining two categories of questions: yes/no questions and WH questions (Who, What, When, Where, Why, and How). However, we must first talk about facial expressions before moving on to these inquiry categories.

  • Facial Expressions and Sign Language
  • WH Questions
  • The Yes/No Question
  • A Helpful Tip

Module 4: Getting to Know You

Next, you'll build on the introduction you learned in the last lesson and see how to keep the conversation going. You'll explore the different customs of conversation in the Deaf community, such as how to know when one person is finished talking and how to take turns. In addition, we'll continue to navigate through your introduction by adding more information about yourself. Finally, you'll gain some additional vocabulary as you learn the signs for colors and more numbers. 

Conversational Customs

You rely on a number of unwritten rules when conversing with hearing pals to determine who gets to speak next, when to interrupt, and other things. Most likely, you don't even consider them. 

Additionally, the Deaf community has its own customs. Therefore, you will need to be aware of these conventions if you plan to communicate with Deaf people. In this chapter, we'll go over three crucial sign language conventions that Deaf society adheres to: eye contact, turn-taking, and a process for question-answering.

  • Eye Contact
  • Turn-Taking
  • Breaking Eye Contact

Colors

Two distinct methods exist for signing colors. Some of these hues are identified by the word's first letter. The others display a certain signal. Depending on the specific hue you're signing, you'll either employ one way or the other.

  • Signs for the Initialized Colors
  • Signs for More Colors

Adding to the Introduction

It's a good time to discuss another Deaf tradition as we review the responses. When answering questions in sign language, it's customary to add details. For instance, it's typical in the hearing community to simply say "no" when asked "Are you Deaf? " and leave it at that. The normal response from hearing persons is a one-word answer. However, you'll want to include more information about yourself in the Deaf community. A one-word response is unusual. It's one more way the neighborhood keeps linked.

  • Where Are You Learning Sign?
  • Who Is Your Teacher?
  • Number 16 to 30
  • Numbers 26 to 30

Module 5: Continuing the Conversation

Today, you'll learn more signs to help you continue the conversation you started in the two previous lessons. You'll learn about the cherished custom Deaf people have of giving name signs so you'll understand what to call yourself, your city, and your state. You'll also gain more vocabulary about objects in your living environment. You'll learn to sign the types of dwellings people live in and modes of transportation. In addition, you'll add to your knowledge of numbers by mastering the signs for numbers. We'll end with a discussion about an important issue in the Deaf community: whether deafness is considered a disability.

Name Signs

We must incorporate a fresh idea—name signs—as we develop our speaking abilities. Name signs are signs that have been given proper names. For instance, we are learning how to discuss our homes in this session. I'm from California. There is a sign that reads California in its proper form. Most sign language users are familiar with this sign.

Signs for Housing

You've honed your sight to recognize what it takes each time you learn a new sign by this point in the course. Keep the fundamentals front and center in your mind as we move our attention to our new signs for this chapter: the signing area, the dominant hand, the non-dominant hand, and the four components that each sign includes. As new signs are implemented, be aware of these. Additionally, make sure to display the appropriate facial expression when signing a question.

  • Signs for House and Home
  • Signs for Condominium and Apartment
  • Tent and Trailer
  • Signs for Mobile Home and Dorm
  • Signing Sentences
  • Asking Questions
  • Transportation
  • Signs for Car and Motorcyle
  • Signs for Train and Subway
  • Signs for Trolley and Bicycle
  • Signs for Airplane and Bus
  • Signs for Ride and Drive

Numbers 31 to 66

The numbers from 31 to 66 are quite simple. There were several detours when we were learning the numbers 11 to 29. But the next set of figures is simple.

  • Number Phrases
  • Personal and Possessive Pronoun
  • Is Deafness a Disability?

Module 6: Talking About Family

Signing becomes a family affair as you learn signs for family members. You'll understand how sign language categorizes the signs for each gender, and we'll discuss communication in families with a Deaf person. This includes lipreading and other communication strategies. 

Signs for Immediate Family

Gender and location are two categories for family signs. The men's signs are written on the forehead. At the jawline are signs for the women.

  • Female Signs
  • Signs for Woman, Mom, and Grandmother
  • Signs for Girl and Girlfriend
  • Signs for Sister, Daughter, and Wife

Male Signs

The pattern of the male signals is similar to that of the female signs. Use one hand to make the signs for man, father, and grandfather. Boy and boyfriend are represented by a combination of two signs. Use both hands when making the signals for brother, son, and husband.

  • Signs for Man, Dad, and Grandfather
  • Signs for Boy and Boyfriend
  • Ways to Communicate
  • Communication Do’s and Don’ts
  • Lipreading

Rocking Numbers

You've seen moving numerals before. The numerals 16, 17, 18, and 19 twist from front to back, however these numbers don't. Your hand rocks back and forth while you play Rocking Numbers.  

Some of the numerals sway from right to left while others sway from left to right. Knowing which number goes in which direction is crucial.

  • Numbers 67 to 100
  • Sentences

Module 7: Extended Family and Beyond

In this lesson, you'll learn signs for extended family members. You'll also learn signs to describe how you're related to them. We'll put together longer sentences to practice using your new vocabulary. You'll be introduced to number systems beginning with age and telling how old family members are. We'll discuss Black signs, the sign language of a subculture within Deaf culture.

Extended Family

This collection of signs adheres to the same gender pattern as we covered in Lesson 6. The female indications are produced along the jawline near the chin, whereas the male signs are produced close to the forehead.

  • Signs for Grandparents, Great Grandmother, and Great Grandfather
  • Signs for Aunt, Cousins, and Niece
  • Signs for Uncle and Nephew

Beyond the Family

We can talk about our family relationships with this next series of signals. Who is married, who is still alive, and who was adopted, for instance. Beyond this, we'll study the symbols for several types of relationships, including stepmother, half-sister, gay, and lesbian.

  • Signs for Still Alive and Dead
  • Signs for Married and Divorced
  • Signs for Adopted, Half-, and Step-
  • Signs for Gay and Lesbian
  • Signs for In-laws

Signing Ages

Numbers in sign language are divided into categories based on things like age and value. Each group of numbers is signed in a particular way. Because the kind of number determines how the numbers are signed, we refer to these as "number systems." You'll discover more about the age-based numerical system in this chapter.

  • Number Incorporation
  • Black Signs

Module 8: A Sign for the Times

What time is it? Today, you'll discover how to tell time as well as sign the days of the week and other time periods such as minutes and hours. We'll discuss how spoken languages handle past, present, and future tenses, and then examine how sign language does this. Finally, we'll discover the impact the "Deaf President Now" movement had on the lives of Deaf people and our society.

Telling Time

Another numerical system used in sign language is the telling of the time. You might remember from Lesson 7 that when signing someone's age, the numbers 1 to 9 are blended together and number incorporation is used. Instead of signing age in this lesson, we'll sign time.

  • Signs for 10 o’clock to 12 o’clock
  • Sign for Minutes
  • Sign for Hours

Signs for the Days of the Week

The weekday signage are simple and entertaining. They are symbols that are rather simple for most people to recall. I believe you'll be alright if you can recall the fingerspelled alphabet. Take a time to examine the letters before continuing if the alphabet is still eluding you. You will gain from the extra time because the initials of the days of the week are used.

  • Signs for Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
  • Signs for Morning, Afternoon, and Night
  • Past, Present, and Future Tense
  • Sign for Week
  • More Phrases

Gallaudet University

The only Deaf college in the US where lessons are conducted in sign language and students are Deaf is Gallaudet University. This is significant because those Deaf students battled valiantly to promote Gallaudet University around the globe.

  • Televisions, Phones, and Movies

Module 9: More Time on Your Hands

You're not done with time yet! In this lesson, you'll learn signs for additional time frames such as yesterday, today, and tomorrow, and we'll combine these with signs from other lessons. You'll learn signs for indoor and outdoor activities. Then, you'll learn signs for your opinion so you can tell us which activities you like and don't like. You'll also learn about CODAs—a group of hearing people unique to the Deaf community.

CODAs

A section of the Deaf community are called CODAs. A CODA may only have one Deaf parent or may have two Deaf parents. Conversations change when one parent is Deaf or hard of hearing, as you can think. Most kids will typically yell, "Mama!" when they want anything, but with CODAs, the parent won't hear this.

  • Interpreting for Deaf Parents
  • Perspective from a CODA
  • The Lighter Side of a CODA’s Childhood

Time Frames

You'll learn how to sign yesterday, today, and tomorrow in this chapter. You discovered in Lesson 8 that moving the symbol backwards indicates the past. You advance the symbol to indicate the future. These signs will exhibit a similar movement as well. Your hands should travel in the same direction as the sign you are making. For instance, today moves in front of you, yesterday moves behind you, and tomorrow travels ahead.

  • Signs for Day, Month, and Year

What Do You Like to Do?

One hand—the dominant hand—is used to indicate liking and dislike. The hands resemble the shape of the number 8. To make sure you have this sign down, sign the number 8 now.

  • Indoor Activities
  • Signs for Read a Book
  • Sign for Study
  • Sign for Go to the Movies
  • Signs for Go to a Restaurant
  • Signs for Watching TV
  • Signs for Outdoor Activities
  • Signs for Fishing, Baseball, Basketball, and Swimming
  • Signs for Camping and Football

Module 10: Feelings and Traits

Now it's time to learn the signs for feelings and personality traits, and you'll combine these signs with signs learned in previous lessons. You'll see how to communicate how you're doing, how to ask how others are doing, and how to describe different personal attributes. You'll also learn more about Deaf culture—this time, about physical contact and getting the attention of a Deaf person both nearby and across the room. Finally, you'll gain tips for practicing your signs.

Meeting and Greeting

The standard response to the question "How are you?" when we meet up with friends is "I'm fine, thanks," and you may even ask about other friends or family members. We'll go over the indications you need to be aware of for this section of the conversation in this chapter. Let's get going!

  • Signs for How Are You?
  • Signs for “I’m Fine, Thanks”
  • Signs for “How’s Your Mother?”
  • Signs for Good and Bad

Take Another Look

In the Discussion Area, you'll have the chance to discuss your experience with other students. Let's go on to a discussion of Deaf culture now.

  • Getting Attention of a Deaf Person
  • Getting the Attention of Someone Across the Room
  • Getting the Attention of a Group of People
  • Walking Between Two People Signing
  • Asking for a Sign
  • Meeting a Deaf Person for the First Time

Module 11: Clothing and Hairstyle

In the final lesson, you'll learn signs for clothing and hairstyles, such as jacket and long hair, and we'll combine these with signs from other lessons. You'll learn about classifiers and how to use them with the patterns such as stripes. Then you'll learn signs for descriptions such as mustache and beard. You'll also explore the last of our issues of Deaf culture: teaching hearing babies to sign.

Clothing and Hair

This lesson will begin with a shopping trip! You'll learn the symbols for all the fundamental categories of clothing. We'll put those signs to work by fusing them with others you've already learned so you can briefly describe what you're wearing. 

Then we'll discuss your hair, which is still another aspect of your image. You'll learn how to sign about facial hair, including mustaches and beards. Let's start now.

  • Sign for Clothes
  • Sign for Jacket
  • Sign for Shorts and Skirt
  • Signs for Socks and Shoes
  • Sign for Hat, Belt, and Tie
  • Shopping Spree

Classifiers and Non-Manual Markers 

We've covered a lot of your clothing options so far. As you can see, the majority of apparel items are marked. However, you'll switch to using a classifier once you start talking about the patterns on garments. 

Classifiers can also be used to display information about a thing's position, action, and number. But for now, let's limit our attention to descriptions.

  • Signs for Hair, Mustache, and Beard
  • The G-Hand Classifier
  • The C-Hand Classifier
  • Describing Hair
  • Describing Clothing
  • Polka Dots and Stripes

Baby Signs

Baby Signs, not Baby Sign Language, is the word used when teaching hearing babies to sign. Baby Signs are used to communicate. Before they can speak, newborns can communicate with their parents by using sign language. Infants are able to make signs with their hands before they can speak.

  • The Benefits of Babies Learning to Sign
  • The Myth of Babies Learning to Sign
  • The Irony of Baby Signs

Module 12: Food and Animals

We conclude the course with a lesson that will equip you to wish a friend happy birthday, offer a birthday treat, and talk about your favorite animal. You'll start by learning to sign the months of the year and how to say, "Happy birthday!" You'll also learn signs for food and animals. We'll finish by exploring how English is translated into sign language, and you'll get an introduction to the role of the professional sign language interpreter. You'll even get some tips on using an interpreter with a Deaf person.

Happy Birthday!

The reason I started with this subject is that the months are written with the fingers. As we learn the signs for food and animals, I want you to practice fingerspelling once more. 

When it comes to fingerspelling, it's normal to feel apprehensive. But it's a crucial component of signing. I'll set your mind at ease: it's simple to fingerspell the months. I'll explain why.

  • Happy Birthday to You!
  • Food and Beverages
  • Sign for Ice Cream
  • Sign for Hamburger
  • Sign for Hot Dog
  • Sign for Pizza
  • Sign for Sandwiches
  • Signs for Cookies and Candy
  • Sign for Eggs
  • Sign for Bacon
  • Sign for Soda Pop
  • Sign for Beer
  • Sign for Coffee
  • Sign for Tea
  • Signs for Milk and Water

Animals

We sign what we mean when using sign language. The absence of a signature is due to this. While removing it, we can still arrive to the same meaning. 

Knowing what you want to convey before translating between English and sign language is essential. Then you can select the symbols that best represent your message.

  • The Sign Have
  • English Idioms
  • Idioms in Sign Language
  • What Do Sign Language Interpreters Do?
Recognition & Accreditation

Upon successful completion of this course and achieving a passing score for the assessment, you will be able to communicate effectively with the deaf and hard hearing community. You will also be issued with an international continuing education credit (CEU) certificate, accepted by many organizations worldwide.

The Certificate is applicable worldwide, which demonstrates your commitment to learning new skills. You can share the certificate with your friends, relatives, co-workers, and potential employers. Also, include it in your resume/CV, professional social media profiles and job applications.

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Units of Study

Module 1: Getting Started

Module 2: Fingerspelling

Module 3: Introducing Yourself

Module 4: Getting to Know You

Module 5: Continuing the Conversation

Module 6: Talking About Family

Module 7: Extended Family and Beyond

Module 8: A Sign for the Times

Module 9: More Time on Your Hands

Module 10: Feelings and Traits

Module 11: Clothing and Hairstyle

Module 12: Food and Animals


Requirements

Entry requirements

Students must have basic literacy and numeracy skills.

Minimum education

Open entry. Previous schooling and academic achievements are not required for entry into this course.

Computer requirements

Students will need access to a computer and the internet.

Minimum specifications for the computer are:

Windows:

Microsoft Windows XP, or laterModern and up to date Browser (Internet Explorer 8 or later, Firefox, Chrome, Safari)

MAC/iOS

OSX/iOS 6 or laterModern and up to date Browser (Firefox, Chrome, Safari)

All systems

Internet bandwidth of 1Mb or fasterFlash player or a browser with HTML5 video capabilities(Currently Internet Explorer 9, Firefox, Chrome, Safari)

Students will also need access the following applications:

Adobe Acrobat Reader

FAQS

1.  Who are Courses For Success?

Courses For Success is a global course platform that started in 2008
with 5 courses, since then we have grown to over 10,000 online courses.

Our courses span across the following categories:

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The Personal Success Training Program
was developed by Courses For Success to help our customers achieve
success. Currently, we are offering this program for FREE with every
course or bundle purchase this month. This is a limited time offer!

4.  Are there any requirements to study this course?

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anyone who has an interest in learning more about this subject matter
is encouraged to take our course. There are no entry requirements to
take this course.

5.  Do I require to have finished high school to complete this course?

No,
you do not require a High School Diploma or to have finished school to
study this course, this course is open to anyone who would like to take
this course.

6.  What if English is not my first language?

This
course is provided in English, however, due to the digital nature of
our training, you can take your time studying the material and make use
of tools such as google translate and Grammarly.

7.  Is this course online or conducted in person?

All our courses are accessible online on any device. You may complete them at your own pace and at your own time.

8.  How do I receive my course?

After
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access and log in to your course via the internet with any device,
please check your junk/spam folder in the event that you do not receive
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9.  When does this course start?

Providing
you have internet access you can start this course whenever you like,
just go to the login page and insert your username and password and you
can access the online material.

10.  What is online learning like?

Online learning is easy, if not easier than a traditional academic situation.
By studying an online course, the usual boundaries caused by location and time constraints are eliminated, meaning you are free to study where and when you want at your own pace.

Of course, you will need to be able to self-manage your time and be organized, but with our help, you’ll soon find yourself settling into a comfortable rhythm of study.

11.  What computer skills do I need for my course?

You
don't need to be a computer expert to succeed with our online training,
but you should be comfortable typing, using the internet and be capable
of using common software (such as Microsoft word).

12.  How long will you have access to the online course?

The majority of our courses have unlimited lifetime access, meaning you can access this course whenever you want.

Please also check the course summary, as a small selection of courses have limited access.

13.  How long will my course take?

Course duration, is listed under Course Summary

14.  Do I need to buy textbooks?

All the required material for your course is included in the online system, you do not need to buy anything else.

15.  Is the course interactive?

Yes, all our courses are interactive.

16.  Is there an assessment or exam?

Yes,
you will be required to complete a multiple-choice test online at the
end of your course, you can do this test as many times as you require.

17.  What type of certificate will I receive?

You
will receive a Certificate of Completion that is applicable worldwide,
which demonstrates your commitment to learning new skills. You can share
the certificate with your friends, relatives, co-workers and employers.
Also, include it in your resume/CV, professional social media profiles
and job applications.

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"If you are considering taking any “Courses for Success”, I would highly recommend it. I have always been a firm believer it’s important to always sharpen your skills. You are never too old to learn more. I found the courses very helpful, interesting and easy to understand.
The term “Courses for Success” helped me in my current position to succeed. After completing the courses, I gave my manager the completion certificates. Recently I received a promotion too."

Valencia Marie Aviles - 5 STAR REVIEW
"I
had a very good experience with my course. It has helped me to get
multiple jobs and prepared me for almost everything I would need to
know. The course was very informative and easy to understand and broken
up perfectly to be done in a short amount of time while still learning a
good amount! I would recommend Courses for Success to anyone trying to
get abs certifications for job advancements, it is well worth it!"

ELENA GRIFFIN - 5 STAR REVIEW
"I have absolutely enjoyed the materials from Courses for Success. The materials are easy to understand which makes learning enjoyable. Courses for Success have great topics of interest which make you come back for
more.
Thank you Courses for Success for being part of my learning journey and making education affordable!"

Our
completion certificates are very valuable and will help you progress in
your work environment and show employers how committed you are to learn
new skills, you might even get a promotion.

18.  Will this course be credited by universities?

No, it is not equivalent to a college or university credit.

19.  Am I guaranteed to get a job with this certificate?

This course will give you the skills you need to help you obtain employment, but it’s up to you if you get the job or not.

20.  How will this course assist me with my career?

Studying
and completing this course will show employers that you have the
knowledge in this field, additionally you will gain more confidence in
this area of expertise.

21.  How long is the certificate valid for?

The Certificates are valid for life and do not need renewing. 

22.  Can I take more than one course at a time?

Courses
are studied online at your own pace and you are free to study as many
or as few courses as you wish, we also offer online course bundles that
allow you to save on additional courses so that you may get all the
topics related to your training goals in one go.

23.  What are the Payment Methods available? Is there a payment plan?

We accept payments via PayPal, Credit Card and Bank Transfer.

Payment Plans: We have partnered with Partial.ly, to offer our own in house payment plan. Everyone is Pre-Approved, providing the initial deposit is paid in full.

To pay via bank transfer contact us info@coursesforsuccess.com

24.  Can I purchase for multiple people?

Yes, you can do this by purchasing individually via website or send us a request via email at info@coursesforsuccess.com

25.  Can I request for an invoice before purchase?

Yes, you can request for an invoice via email at info@coursesforsuccess.com

26.  Purchase for a gift?

Yes, you can purchase this course as a gift, simply send an email to info@coursesforsuccess.com, with the course details and we can accommodate this.

27.  Can I create my own course bundle?

Yes,
you can customize your own bundle. Please send us the complete list
with the exact course link of the courses you'd like to bundle up via
email info@coursesforsuccess.com and we will create them for you. *Each course access, time of completion and certification varies depending on the course type.

28.  How will I contact Courses For Success if I have any questions?

You can contact our support team, at any time through live chat on our website, or email at info@coursesforsuccess.com, or by calling one of our phone numbers depending on which country you are in.  

Free Personal Success Training Program

The Personal Success Training Program Helps You Stay Focused To Achieve Your Goals!

This month, we are providing it for Free with all Course Purchases, as a special offer!

Benefits:

• How to layout a Success Plan.

• Get where you want to be in life.

• How to unclutter your mind to succeed.

• Achieve your dreams using your imagination.

• How to have faith in yourself.

Features:

• Life time access

• Complement your individual course purchase.

• Click here Personal Success Training Program to see thousands of positive reviews,

Hurry - offer - ends this month!

Training Packages

Looking for specific training for yourself or employees in your Business. We can provide tailor-made Training Packages.

Training Packages