Linguistic and Translation Services in Milan

We offer:



  • Technical translations (chemical industry, consumer electronics, energy industry, mechanical engineering, vehicles ...)
  • Legal translations (contracts, certificates, agreements, general terms and conditions (GTC) ...)
  • Medical translations (also pharmacy, medical technology, ...) 
  • Financial translations (financial analyses, financial reports, ...)
  • Business and specialised document translations (cosmetics, food and beverage, marketing and advertising, travel and tourism, ...)
  • Fast translations
  • Certified translations (official translations: diplomas, contracts, certificates ...)
  • Website translations (SEO translations, e-commerce, online marketing campaigns, ...)


Linguistic Services

  • Interpreting services (liaison & telephone interpreting)
  • Audio and video transcription services
  • Proofreading & editing services
  • DTP (Desktop Publishing)
  • Voice over services (language recording services for multilingual productions)
  • Subtitling services


If you need an Italian to English translation, Spanish, Portuguese, French, German, Chinese, Russian, Polish, Dutch, Japanese or any other language, Traducta Milano offers it’s proven high quality linguistic and interpreting services in over 100 languages and dialects. 

Our quotes are free of charge and demonstrate the quality and flexibility of our service.

Customer service


Telephone: 800 796 097

Hours: Monday to Friday from 9 am to 6 pm

Opening hours for reception in the office

Monday to Friday: 9 am to 6 pm

Via Conservatorio 22
I-20122 Milano

Linguistic and Translation Services in Milan

About Milan - "The economic capital of Italy"

Founded by the Celts and subsequently occupied by the Romans, who named it "Mediolanum", the city was the capital and seat of the Empire. This was partly due to its favourable geographical location, as a bridge for trade between the Italian peninsula and continental Europe.

A political and cultural hub during the Italian Renaissance, and capital of the Kingdom of Italy, Milan began to function as the capital city of the Italian economy and culture. In fact, during the second half of the nineteenth century, it formed the "industrial triangle” along with Turin and Genoa, boosting urbanisation and becoming a destination for internal emigration.

Milan currently plays a very important role in Italian productivity, not only as a major financial market, home to the headquarters of the Stock Exchange on "Piazza Affari", but also as a world capital of fashion, along with London, Paris, and New York. It is home to numerous Italian and foreign high-end fashion designers and brands, generating almost 9% of national GDP by exports, as well as hosting many events, fashion schools, and shows. Many of the prestigious shops are concentrated in the “Quadrilatero della moda” fashion district, where you'll find many world-famous shopping streets, including Via Monte Napoleone, Via Manzoni, Via della Spiga, and Corso Venezia.

Milan is the capital of private and commercial radio in Italy (Radio 105, Radio 24, Radio Deejay, Virgin Radio, RTL etc.) and of publishing (Arnoldo Mondadori, Feltrinelli, Garzanti, Hoepli, Rcs, Giuffrè...). It is also the heartland of the press, with national newspapers and periodicals based there (such as Corriere della Sera, Il Sole 24 Ore, La Gazzetta dello Sport...), and a hub of culture and entertainment (Teatro alla Scala, Teatro degli Arcimboldi, Piccolo Teatro di Milano). On top of that, it is home to the headquarters of major Italian banks (Unicredit, Mediobanca, and BPM) and international offices and branches of IT and technology companies (Banzai, Google, Yahoo, Virgilio...).

A few facts and figures

The metropolitan area ranks first in Italy and eleventh in the world by GDP; as a major centre for foreign investments, it ranks sixth in Europe. Over 45% of companies operating in Lombardy and over 8% of those in the whole of Italy have offices here.

It is part of the European "Industrial Pentagon", along with London, Paris, Hamburg, and Munich, a group known above all for its high per capita income.

The Italian offices of leasing, factoring, savings management, and consumer credit companies, as well as global rating agencies, are all located here.

Over the next 20 years, it will become home to an area with more than 50 skyscrapers as tall as the historic "Pirellone", and it will be comparable to Canary Wharf in London or La Défense in Paris.

It is the capital of the non-profit sector, with 10,000 institutions; of internships; of inventions, with almost 22% of patents filed; of expensive rents; and of agriculture, not only as an agricultural municipality, but also the leader in productivity.

It is the first city in Italy to have more than 300 business centres; in fact, the Chamber of Commerce can pride itself on having over 8% of registered companies in its database. The city also boasts the largest trade fair complex in Europe. For example, in 2015, it hosted the international EXPO fair, with the theme "nutrition", not only boosting tourism, but above all increasing partnerships and business relationships.

Milan is located in the heart of Lombardy and is crossed by the great highways of the peninsula's north-south and east-west axes. There are two major railway stations - Stazione Centrale and Porta Garibaldi - as well as others for regional traffic. Above all, however, it is important as the gateway to trade between Italy and the rest of Europe.

There are three airports: Linate, the closest to the city; Malpensa, between Piedmont and Switzerland; and Bergamo, which is used mainly by low-cost traffic.