Translation doesn't have to be complicated.

Easily caption and translate your events with spf.io so everyone feels welcome.

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Spf.io in Action

Find out how spf.io helped a worship conference welcome its multilingual audience.

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Spf.io provides real-time translation for your live events.

Whether you are giving a presentation, preaching, or educating a multilingual audience, reaching them in their language has never been simpler.

Your audience visits a special webpage to select their language and get subtitles of what you say.

You upload any prepared scripts or slides you have and connect your microphone to a device running spf.io.

Then start your talk. That’s it.

Spf.io makes translation so simple, there’s no reason not to do it.

Convenient

Deliver translation directly to mobile devices, so your audience can easily get it when they need it.

Simple

Translating your talk is as simple as speaking into a microphone plugged into a computer.

Scalable

Scale to as many languages and devices as you need. Everything stays in sync.

Flexible

Provide translation in the way you want, whether it's scripts, slides, audio, automatic or prepared translations.

Who is spf.io for?

International Speakers

A great talk doesn't go very far if your audience can't speak your language. Find out how you can use spf.io to communicate effectively in many languages.

Education

Help your students learn by breaking the language barrier in the classroom. Have access to translation in over 50 languages with spf.io.

Religious Organizations

It can be hard to serve a diverse community. Find out how you can share your message in many languages, and bring people together like never before.

Government

Find out how to provide convenient and uninterruptive translation resulting in more effective community meetings, town halls, and public events.

Conferences

Sometimes you just don't know how many attendees need translation. With spf.io, you can provide a great translation experience that scales to meet everyone's needs.

& More

Any time you have people of various languages coming together and communicating, spf.io can help keep everyone in sync.

To Translate or Not to Translate…

Interacting with many churches, I’ve learned that many leaders wonder about whether or not they should invest in translation. It can seem like an overwhelming complication with unclear benefits. I want to suggest an exercise that might help you think about this question for your context.

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Can you control spf.io if you don’t know the spoken language?

We recently worked with a bilingual church that wanted to provide English subtitles of a Japanese language service. Not knowing Japanese, we decided to personally run spf.io for a month to experience using it when you don’t know the spoken language.

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Engaging your audience like never before

As a public speaker, you want to engage everyone in your audience. Whether you are speaking to five or 500 people, you want them to walk away inspired and informed. But often times, you don’t have a lot of control over your setup at your venue and what technology is available to you.

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Why multilingual churches are the future

Multilingual churches have been around since the beginning of the Church. The early followers of Jesus were composed originally of Jews, but quickly grew to encompass people from many nations and many languages. In the book of Acts, one of the first conflicts the church leaders must address is the unfairness in the distribution of food to poor widows–Greek-speaking Jews were being overlooked.

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3 Things Churches Overlook When Offering Translation

After years of growing up in a bilingual church and visiting many more, I’ve noticed a few things churches may overlook when offering translation. Here are three.

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A Real-Life Kingdom Foretaste

On February 25, 2017, over 300 people in the Seattle area came together and attended the Cascadia Worship & the Arts conference, exploring diversity, design, and multiethnic worship.

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Breaking the Language Barrier in the Lecture Hall

It’s daunting enough for these students to travel thousands of miles and move to an unfamiliar place by themselves. Add to that the challenge of learning in an unfamiliar language, and it is clear that these students would benefit from extra attention in order to ensure they succeed in their education. But how can the teachers, who already have limited time and resources as it is, make their lectures more effective for these students?

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