New Hampshire Court Reporting Schools

 

               

The law to practice court reporting in New Hampshire requires that a court reporter be bonded and have been issued a Licensed Court Reporter (LCR) certificate through the Board of Court Reporters.  This Board operates under the New Hampshire Joint Board of Licensure and Certification.  The New Hampshire Court Reporters Association (NHCRA) promotes the mission of the Board by “encouraging, establishing, and maintaining high standards of professional education, competence, performance, and ethics for all of New Hampshire’s licensed stenotype reporters.”  Becoming a member of the NHCRA can be quite beneficial for a court reporter interested in networking opportunities, as well as keeping informed about issues affecting the profession of court reporting.

There are presently no educational facilities with physical campuses offering court reporter training in New Hampshire.  However, many reputable educational institutions now offer quality online programs in court reporting which can be completed from home.

Becoming a Court Reporter in New Hampshire

Becoming a Licensed Court Reporter (LCR) in New Hampshire first requires that an applicant pass either the Registered Professional Reporter (RPR) examination as offered by the National Court Reporters Association (NCRA) or the Certified Voice Reporter (CVR) examination as offered by the National Verbatim Reporters Association (NVRA).  Upon successful completion of the RPR or CVR, an applicant for licensure can make application to the Board.  In addition to the national examination requirement, an applicant must also be at least 18 years of age, be a citizen of the United States or legally able to work in the United States, be of good moral character, and have a high school diploma or its equivalent.

The United States Department of Labor Bureau of Labor Statistics lists the following information about the occupation of court reporting in the state of New Hampshire.  Keep in mind, however, that these estimates may not include self-employed workers, which make up a significant portion of court reporters working in the state of New Hampshire.

Employment:  36
Hourly Mean Wage:  (unavailable)
Annual Mean Wage:  (unavailable)

 

 

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Court Reporting Schools in New Hampshire:

Physical campuses are unavailable at this time.
 

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