Notarized Documents for Attorney

Notarized Legal Documents for Bill of Sale, Divorce, Mesothelioma & Asbestos Cases, Powers of Attorney & More If you’re a lawyer, you’re aware of the importance of making sure that your filings are clear and unambiguous for the long and short-term interests of your clients. Many, if not most, important…

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Different Types Of Documents That Needs To Be Notarized

Some documents may not be legally enforced if there is not a notarization.  The reason behind this is to protect from fraud.  A notary ensures that the person signing the document is actually the person named on the document and is not being forced to sign against their will.  Usually…

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Does a contract have to be notarized?

A contract typically does not have to be notarized. A notary public (or simply “notary”) provides an acknowledgment that the signature appearing on the document is that of the person whose signature it purports to be. There is a requirement that some documents be notarized, such as a real property…

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Why Do You Need a Notary Public?

A Notary Public Helps You Protect Your Interests We would like to believe that the people we do business with are fair and honest, and for the most part, our beliefs are justified. We do business with people that keep up their end of agreements with little more than a verbal agreement.…

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Deed of Trust

A Deed of Trust is a legal document, filed at the register of deeds office, that secures the lenders interest in the borrowers property in case of default by the borrower. In most states, the Deed of Trust transfer “legal” ownership in the property to a Trustee. The Trustee then…

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Does a Living Trust Need to Be Notarized?

If you create a living trust, you transfer some or all of your property into a trust fund. When you die, the trust passes on these assets to your chosen beneficiaries. One of the main benefits of forming a living trust, as opposed to simply writing a will, is that…

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Signing Your Trust Document in Front of a Notary

To create a valid living trust, you must sign the trust document. In most places, a living trust document, unlike a will, does not need to be signed in front of witnesses. (In Florida, two witnesses are required; a witness statement automatically prints out with the Florida trust document.) But…

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