Our professional linguists include native Tzotzil speakers who are experienced in the nuances of the language and the requirements of effective translation and interpreting.
Tzotzil (also called Chamula) is a Mayan language. It is spoken by the Tzotzil people, a group of Mayan Indians located in central Chiapas in southeastern Mexico. Tzotzil is also spoken in the regions of San Juan Chamula, Huitiupan, Simojovel, San Juan del Bosque, San Cristóbal Las Casas, Bochil, Pueblo Nuevo Solistahuacan, Ocozocoautla, Ixtapa (Nibak), Jitotol, Teopisca, Amatan, and Ishuatan.
At the end of the 20th century, there were more than 265,000 Tzotzil speakers.
The Christian Bible was translated into Tzotzil in 2001.
Tzotzil Translation and Interpreting
Spanish (Latin America)
Tzotzil Quick Facts
Alternate Names & Spellings: Chamula
Language Family: Mayan, Cholan-Tzeltalan, Tzeltalan
Spoken by Approximately 265,000 people
Spoken In: United States