Notaries are an important part of the legal process, and they play a critical role in making sure that documents are properly executed. Unfortunately, there are some notaries who use deceptive tactics.
When it comes to estate planning, having a notarized last will and testament is an important step that everyone should undertake.
For you to obtain an apostille, you will be required to send an original notarized document that will be authenticated, or a certified copy to be authenticated that includes the original certification of any document.
When you need to have a legal document notarized, you may be wondering if it makes the document legally binding. The answer to this question is not as straightforward as you might think.
Do you need to have a document apostilled? If you're not sure what that is or how to do it, don't worry! In this blog post, we will explain everything you need to know about apostilles, what types of documents might require one, and how to go about it.
What would prevent a notary from being able to notarize a document? The answer is actually quite simple - it's anything that invalidates the notarization.
Not all notaries are created equal, so it's important to know when you need a private notary as opposed to one who is available at the bank or at your local post office. In this blog post, we will discuss when you might need a private notary and what type of documents they can help with.
If you are in the state of Florida, there are certain documents that you will likely need to get notarized. This blog post will list some of the most common documents that people have notarized in Florida.
In this blog post, we will discuss what invalidates a notary's ability to sign documents, and what you can do if this happens.