Deaf Way Interpreting Services’ American Sign Language (ASL) classes engage the learner in both an academic and immersive learning environment.

All classes are now closed for the semester. Please check back later this spring for more information.


Using the “A Basic Course in American Sign Language (Second Edition)” curriculum and taught by a Deaf person, our sign language classes ensure students receive top-notch sign language instruction.

Beginner American Sign Language Class
Date: REGISTRATION CLOSED
Time: TBD
Location: TBD
Cost: $100
More information: The Beginner American Sign Language Class teaches that ASL is a visual-gestural language with its own syntax and grammar. The instructor will seek to encourage students to think in signs instead of words. The instructor and students focus more on functions of everyday interactions that range from inviting someone to sit down to more abstract communication like starting a conversation or storytelling. An additional bonus to the non-verbal, conceptual approach is learning and understanding of Deaf culture.

Basic American Sign Language Class 
Date: REGISTRATION CLOSED
Time: TBD
Location: TBD
Cost: $100
More information: The Basic American Sign Language Class teaches that ASL is a visual-gestural language with its own syntax and grammar. The Basic class goes beyond the learnings provided in the Beginner class and is perfect for those who have recently completed the Beginner class! The instructor will seek to encourage students to think in signs instead of words. The instructor and students focus more on functions of everyday interactions that range from inviting someone to sit down to more abstract communication like starting a conversation or storytelling. An additional bonus to the non-verbal, conceptual approach is learning and understanding of Deaf culture.

Beginner American Sign Language Class
Date: REGISTRATION CLOSED
Time: TBD
Location: TBD
Cost: $100
More information: The Beginner American Sign Language Class teaches that ASL is a visual-gestural language with its own syntax and grammar. The instructor will seek to encourage students to think in signs instead of words. The instructor and students focus more on functions of everyday interactions that range from inviting someone to sit down to more abstract communication like starting a conversation or storytelling. An additional bonus to the non-verbal, conceptual approach is learning and understanding of Deaf culture.