Cincinnati Court Reporters and Legal Video Services
Northern Kentucky Court Reporters is the premier choice for Cincinnati court reporters. We provide court reporters and video deposition services to Cincinnati, OH. Northern Kentucky Court Reporters has put together a balanced staff of experienced court reporters to serve all of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, Ohio.
Our court reporters are bringing a new approach to court reporting in Cincinnati. We guarantee that transcripts will be produced within seven business days, we offer the lowest rates in the region and we have a full-time staff of proofreaders review every transcript to ensure accuracy. Northern Kentucky Court Reporters is simply the best court reporting and legal video solution for Cincinnati.
Northern Kentucky Court Reporters has court reporters and legal video deposition services available in Cincinnati. We will assist you by reserving conference rooms, court reporters and videographers. Our Cincinnati conference room may be used free of charge and videoconferencing is available at reasonable rates. Our court reporters are available 24 hours a day to work around your schedule. Moreover, we never charge travel fees because we are actually from Cincinnati and the surrounding Northern Kentucky area.
As your choice for Cincinnati court reporting, we strive to be a one-stop litigation support firm. We have in-house transcriptionists and proofreaders available for all of your transcription needs. We can quickly and accurately transcribe your dictation, hearings, pre-trial hearings, trials and police interviews at a fraction of the cost usually charged. Give us a try, you’ll be glad you did.
Our Cincinnati Court Reporting office is conveniently located in downtown Cincinnati. We offer conference rooms, mediation rooms, video conferencing and areas for attorney preparation. Our address is 312 Walnut Street, Suite 1600, Cincinnati, OH 45202:
Greater Cincinnati Legal Links (astutely researched by our court reporters):
Area Bar Associations
Local Law Schools
About Cincinnati, Ohio:
Cincinnati is the county seat of Hamilton County, Ohio. Settled in 1788, the city is located on the north bank of the Ohio River at the Ohio−Kentucky border, near Indiana. The population within city limits was 296,943 according to the 2010 census, making it Ohio’s third-largest city. According to the 2011 Census Bureau estimate, the Cincinnati metropolitan area had a population of 2,138,038, the 27th most populous Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) in the United States and largest in Ohio.
In the early 19th century, Cincinnati was an American boomtown in the heart of the country to rival the larger coastal cities in size and wealth. Because it is the first major American city founded after the American Revolution as well as the first major inland city in the country, Cincinnati is sometimes thought of as the first purely American city. It developed initially without as much European immigration or influence that was taking place at the same time in eastern cities. However, by the end of the 19th century, with the shift from steamboats to railroads, Cincinnati’s growth had slowed considerably and the city became surpassed in population by other inland cities, Chicago and St. Louis.
Cincinnati is home to two major sports teams, the Cincinnati Reds and the Cincinnati Bengals, an important tennis tournament, the Cincinnati Masters, and home to large events such as the Flying Pig Marathon, the Ohio Valley Jazz Festival, and the Thanksgiving Day race. The University of Cincinnati traces its foundation to the Medical College of Ohio, which was founded in 1819.
Cincinnati is known for its large collection of historic architecture. Over-the-Rhine, a neighborhood just to the north of Downtown Cincinnati, boasts among the world’s largest collections of Italianate architecture, rivaling similar neighborhoods in New York City, Vienna and Munich in size and scope. In the late 1800s, Cincinnati was commonly referred to as ‘Paris of America,’ mainly due to significant architectural projects, like the Music Hall, the Cincinnatian Hotel, and the Shillito Department Store. Constructed mainly between 1850 and 1900, Over-the-Rhine was the center of life for German immigrants for many years, and is one of the largest historic districts listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
In 1970 and 1975, the city completed Riverfront Stadium and Riverfront Coliseum, respectively, as the Cincinnati Reds baseball team emerged as one of the dominant teams of the decade. While most of our court reporters were not quite old enough to appreciate it, the Big Red Machine of 1975 and 1976 is considered by many to be one of the best baseball teams to ever play the game.
In 1988, the 200th anniversary of the city’s founding, much attention was focused on the city’s Year 2000 plan, which involved further revitalization. The completion of several major new development projects have enhanced the city as it entered the early years of the new millennium. Cincinnati’s beloved Bengals and Reds teams both have new, state-of-the-art homes: Paul Brown Stadium, opened in 2000; and the Great American Ball Park, opened in 2003, respectively. We highly suggest that you take in a game after your deposition. Two new museums have also opened: the Rosenthal Center for Contemporary Art in 2003, and the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center in 2004. The Horseshoe Casino Cincinnati is a 100,000 sq. ft., two-story casino that opened on Monday, March 4, 2013. Gamble responsibly and only after you have paid your court reporter.
The City of Cincinnati and Hamilton County are currently developing the Banks – an urban neighborhood along the city’s riverfront including restaurants, clubs, offices, and homes with skyline views. If you are coming to Cincinnati for a deposition, you really should schedule your trip so as to allow yourself time to explore all that the city has to offer. Our court reporters and videographers are more than happy to offer tour advice.