US Coast Guard Auxiliary Interpreter Corps

Happy New Year 2020!

Welcome to the US Coast Guard Auxiliary Interpreter Website

CELEBRATING NACON 2019 AND GREETING INTERNATIONAL ATTENDEES!

If you are an authorized user, you can simply log in at the top of the side menu and you will be taken to the Auxiliary Interpreter Locator; the official site for locating Volunteer Coast Guard Auxiliary Interpreters.

You must be a member of Coast Guard Forces to have access to:

Over 363 Volunteer Interpreters
48 Foreign Languages


Members of Coast Guard Forces (Active Duty, Reserve or CG Civilian) must have an Auxiliary Member Zone ID and password to access our protected pages. If you do not currently have access and you are a member of the of the armed forces you can click here to create an Auxiliary Member Zone ID and password. Otherwise, if you are a member of the Auxiliary and do not currently have a Member Zone password or if you want to reset your password you can click here.
The US Coast Guard Auxiliary Interpreter Corps is a component of the USCG Auxiliary International Affairs Department. Interpreters are members of the USCG Auxiliary. They offer their linguistic skills to the US Coast Guard and other agencies of the Department of Homeland Security and Department of Defense.

USCG
(Photo source: United States Coast Guard)
Members of the US Coast Guard Auxiliary Interpreter Corps measure up to the highest quality standards and already have provided over 50,000 mission hours, mainly in Coast Guard Operational Support.

For assistance in obtaining Interpreter support contact:

DAVID T. HUANG, DIR-I
Director for International Affairs
United States Coast Guard Auxiliary
email: david.huang@cgauxnet.us

World Languages Welcome

Theme Arts of the month:

USCGC Polar Star, WAGB 10 by John Wisinski
"USCGC Polar Star, WAGB 10" by John Wisinski (Source: United States Coast Guard Headquarters)

U.S. Coast Guard Cutter POLAR STAR is one of two Polar Class icebreakers, which, at 399-feet long, are among the largest cutters operated by the Coast Guard. These cutters, specifically designed for open-water icebreaking have reinforced hulls, special icebreaking bows, and a system that allows rapid shifting of ballast to increase the effectiveness of their icebreaking. Built in the 1970s, they serve in the Arctic and Antarctic serving science and research as well as providing supplies to remote stations.