Florida & Georgia
POA-Power Of Attorney
Certify Safe Deposit Box
Solemnizing A Marriage
Automobile Title Services
We provide a professional, reliable and prompt mobile notary service.
STEPS TO GETTING YOUR DOCUMENTS NOTARIZED:
First, please contact us to make an appointment.
Our EA will come to you.
Second, note the following requirements:
1. You must sign in front of the notary public.
2. You must present a valid ID.
3. You must bring the entire document not just the signature page to be notarized.
4. The document must have a notary language on it.
These are adequate forms of ID to bring:
1. A Florida or Georgia driver’s license or non-driver’s identity card
2. A foreign passport stamped by the US Bureau of Citizenship and Immigration Services
3. A US Passport
4. A driver’s license or non-driver’s identity card issued by a territory of the US, another state, Canada or Mexico
5. A Permanent Resident Card or “green card”
6. A military card
If you do not have these forms of ID, other acceptable IDs must have these 4 elements:
1. The card or document is issued by a government agency.
2. It has a number assigned by that agency.
3. It has a picture of the holder.
4. It has the signature of the holder.
Personal social security cards, birth certificates, check cashing cards, credit cards, immigration cards, are not suitable for identification. If a signer does not have a photo ID, then he/she will need 2 people present who will swear to his/her identity in order to be certified. The oaths of the affirming witnesses are satisfactory evidence for certification.
A Florida notary cannot certify a copy of a birth or death certificate. If you need a certified copy for someone who was born in the U.S., you should contact the State Office of Vital Records or the County Clerk’s office in the county where the person was born. For foreign birth certificates, you will need to contact the consulate of the country in which the person was born.
A Florida notary public cannot prepare or file another person’s immigration papers unless he/she is an attorney or an “accredited representative” approved by the U.S. Department of Justice. Although some clerical work may be completed by non-attorneys, the law notes that an attorney would be best equipped to prepare immigration documents. Notary publics cannot notarize state or federally-issued documents.