Medical Transcriptionist Career Diploma Program
Learn the skills you need for a career as a Medical Transcriptionist – at home, at your own pace.
There are certain skills you need to become a Medical Transcriptionist. Penn Foster’s Medical Transcriptionist training program helps you learn them quickly and conveniently! You’ll get hands–on training in: Medical Terminology, Anatomy and Physiology, Law and Ethics in Medicine, and Computer Literacy and Applications
And you’ll take your Medical Transcriptionist program at home – no classroom needed! You’ll also get valuable information about interpersonal communication and business and technical writing. It’s like having your own personal Medical Transcriptionist School.
Start a rewarding career in a growing health care field!
With the right credentials, you can work for a doctor’s office, hospital, or clinic, or even start your own business and be your own boss.
Demand for Medical Transcriptionists will increase 6% by 20201, due to the medical demand of a growing and aging population.
As a leader in online education, Penn Foster helps students take the first steps toward a new career with over 80 diploma and certificate programs. Our online programs are regionally and nationally accredited, flexible, and affordable. You will get the quality you deserve with our faculty of instructors and industry experts, support from our active student community, and career services you can start using as soon as you enroll.
To take advantage of our special TUITION DISCOUNTS or to ask questions about any of our programs, please call us toll-free at 1.888.427.1600, or click below to request more information.
* The Final Semester at No Cost promotion does not include any practicum or resident lab training fees. To qualify for this offer, A.S. degree students must complete and pay in full for at least 30 Penn Foster credits and B.S. degree students must complete and pay in full for at least 60 Penn Foster credits prior to the final semester.
1 Growth figures represent a ten-year period ending 2020. Source: “Occupational Outlook Handbook,” a publication of the U.S. Department of Labor. Statements found in the United States Department of Labor Occupational Outlook Handbook are not a guarantee of any post-graduation salary, in part because the data used to create the Occupational Outlook Handbook includes workers from differing educational backgrounds, levels of experience, and geographic areas of the country.