I was referring to a state-specific license... where you have to meet certain criteria to be able to practice in that state. Arkansas doesn't have it, but Kentucky does. You have to have graduated from an ITP to get your temporary license, and you have to have a level 4 or 5 (or equivalent) NIC to get your license. It's a way of professionalizing the industry, but it is a bit intimidating for me.
Well, if anything, you learned to take fewer hours next semester. Sometimes it takes learning those kinds of things the hard way to make sure you don't make that mistake twice.
Have a blessed day!
I too have not been on HSA in quite a while... How exciting for you to be done! I am only beginning. I finished my first official semester in the program this fall, and I'm entering semester 2 of 3 this spring! My final semester is my internship, where I will probably either be working in a mainstream setting or at the state residential school... I will apply both places, and I think I will enjoy the work at either location.
Are you staying busy with your interpreting work? Oh! I wanted to ask you this, because I haven't done a whole lot of research on my own... Does Washington have licensure (sp?) for interpreters? KY does, and they are pretty strict... something I'm not used to, because my home state has no licensure laws or qualification requirements of any kind. No certification required. It's interesting.