When a speech-language pathologist (SLP) does not speak the same language as an English learner or his/her family, the SLP needs to collaborate effectively with an interpreter to conduct language assessments, interventions, and for conferences. This study examined the experiences, training, and opinions of SLPs related to interpreters. Members of the Speech-Language-Hearing Association of California completed a survey to provide this information. Results showed that most SLPs had preservice training or professional development on working with interpreters. Most SLPs reported having satisfactory experiences working with interpreters and that the interpreters had received training by an employer or an SLP. Many SLPs also said they have had to use family members as interpreters, including minors.