Realtime Captioning KeepIt RealTime Contact Us
Keep It Realtime CART/Captioning Contact Us
Keep It RealTime Closed Captioning Contact Us
High Quality and Dependable Services
We are well-versed in Section 504, HIPPA, IDEA, and ADA laws.
Remote & Onsite Cart

This service includes the use of a realtime reporter who is specially trained to assist a hard of hearing individual communicate in an otherwise silent world.

Closed Captioning

The act of recording via realtime methodology words, conversations, events broadcasts, seminars, meetings, and other social gatherings into printed text that will appear on a computer screen or on television sets, depending on its application.

Court Reporting

Depositions make up the majority of daily activity for reporting firms. They are essential in the judicial process to bring a trial to a speedy and fair conclusion. Without them, litigation in the United States would be hopelessly deadlocked.


A Notary's duty is to swear in the witness, screen the signers of important documents for their true identity, their willingness to sign without duress or intimidation, and their awareness of the contents of the document or transaction.

It is our promise to help those we serve to overcome the obstacles that they may face in communication.
We provide premium captioning services

Discreet service and satisfied customers

My service offers captioning for the Deaf and hard of hearing.

I work by appointment to provide live captioning either in person or remotely. I have done work in a multitude of venues and will be courteous and discreet. We work by appointment and are flexible to the needs of each client.

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The profession of court and realtime reporting

Realtime reporting and instant translation have become the "standard" of the industry as more and more reporters are realizing the need to adapt to the changing technology of the field. More and more reporters are using the concepts of tealtime writing in their everyday working environment.

Realtime setups can involve a very simple application where a reporter will use his or her laptop computer to display the realtime translation, or they may be very elaborate and complex applications involving many computer monitors spread throughout a courtroom for instant viewing and interaction by lawyers, as well as transmission to other parts of the city, state, nation, or world.

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Offical Court Reporting:

Supreme Court; County or family court; Hearing reporting

Freelance Reporting

Depsition reporting; Negotiations or arbitrations; Conferences and conventions

Captioning and CART

Broadcast reporting; Web/Internet reporting; Classroom reporting and CART

Erica J. Riley

01.Experience for 10+ years in CART

Dedicated myself to the Texas School for the Deaf servicing 17 districts on the east side of Texas providing CART/Captioning. NCRA member.

02.Recieved exceptional training

At Alvin Community College in Texas, under the direction of Bill Cranford, Micki Kincade, Karen Downey, Laura Noulles, Robin McCartney, Roland Scott, Debbie Cunningham, and Jim Preston.

03.Notary Public in Florida

Swearing in witnesses and keeping things legal.


Editing transcripts and proofreading.

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1049 E. John Sims Pkwy.
Ste 2, #112
Niceville, FL 32578

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Phone: 832.597.1810

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F.A.Q. Frequently Asked Questions
Court reporters produce an accurate record of what was said during legal proceedings, which becomes the official record of these events under the law.
A transcript is a typewritten record of any proceeding. Most court proceedings are never transcribed, although attorneys, parties in a case and judges may request transcripts when needed for research, trial preparation and review. When a case is appealed to a higher court, however, a transcript is automatically prepared for the appellate judges' review on matters of law.
Yes. According to Florida's Sunshine Law, Chapter 286.011, Florida Statutes, transcripts of court proceedings are considered public record, with the exception of certain matters which are confidential by law.
Florida Statutes:
  • Section 25.383 (Standards for Court Reporters)
  • Section 27.0061 (Transcripts in Criminal Cases)
  • Section 90.108(2) (Transcripts as Prima Facie Evidence)
  • Section 839.24 (Penalty for Failure to Perform)
  • Section 905.26 and 905.27 (Governing Grand Jury Proceedings)
Florida Rules of Judicial Administration:
  • Rules 2.050(b)(6)&(g) (Requirements/Directives of the Chief Judge
  • Rule 2.070 (Court Reporting Standards and Requirements)
  • Rule 2.075(e) (Retention of Court Records)
Florida Rules of Appellate Procedure:
  • Rule 9.200 (Requirements for the Appellate Record)