December 2014 - Notary Blog - Signing Tips, Marketing Tips, General Notary Advice - 123notary.com
123Notary

Notary Blog – Signing Tips, Marketing Tips, General Notary Advice – 123notary.com Control Panel

December 29, 2014

What do you do to advertise your notary business?

Filed under: Advertising — Tags: , — admin @ 2:59 am

There are the “traditional” ways of marketing your notary business which have mostly remained unchanged for generations such as online advertising on directories and online yellow pages, and even using Google. When I say unchanged for generations, it is because grandma and grandpa are now also using online technology and have been for years!

There are more low-tech ways such as handing out your card to those you have worked for and their office-mates, attorney offices, convalescent homes, etc. Getting on the list of as many signing & title companies as you can think of in a systematic way helps too. But, besides these ways, what other things can you do? I have been reading discussions on the various forums and have some new tips to add to my old bag of tricks.

Google Adwords
Use caution. This method of advertising is probably new to you, and the costs can rack up. It is hard to know what to bid on keywords, or even which keywords you should use. I recommend a combination of notary terms and geographic keywords such as: notary public los angeles, or san jose mobile notary. Google adwords just pulled a fast one on me and started advertising my terms in their “Display Network” which cost me an extra $1000 last month. So, login regularly to make sure your costs are not skyrocketing. On a brighter note, if used moderately and effectively, adwords can make your business. 123notary would not have made it without adwords (by the way.)

Join your local chamber of commerce
I’m not sure who queries the chamber of commerce when looking for a notary, but some people might, and it doesn’t hurt to have your name out there.

B2B Networking and Social Events
Going to social events is time consuming, so make sure you actually like being there! Yes, you can make new and potentially valuable contacts, but think of the hours you spent in acquiring them. So go, hand out your card, make a few notary jokes, and have fun. Tell them the joke about how your last client asked if he could sign with invisible ink, and you said, sure, if I can notarize it with my invisible notary seal. Then, tell them the story about how you notarized at an asylum for someone who claimed to be Abraham Lincoln! They will get a laugh out of your stories If you go to social events, you need a repetoire of crazy notary stories that will keep them laughing. Then, they will definitely remember you when they need a notary.

Social Media
Craigslist is the most practical way to advertise or find common services. But, some notaries use Google+, Facebook, Twitter, and others. The problem with social media is that your followers might be in Uganda, and if they need a notary job, it might be a little too far for you. Craigslist on the other hand segments their advertising to your metro, or your part of your metro which makes it very usable.

Websites
Notaries have been creating websites for years. But, hosting is expensive and so is promotion. I don’t recommend a website unless you are going to really invest some time and money to learn to do it right. You can get a lot of mileage out of our website at very little cost if you create a highly optimized profile which is not that hard!

Newsletters for senior communities
Seniors need mobile notaries. You can call hospitals and convalescent homes directly, or let them find you in the yellow pages, or newsletters. Targetting this specific age group is a very smart idea for a mobile notary, since they are not always that mobile themselves.

Web directories
123notary, notaryrotary, notarycafe, and signingagent.com are traditional choices for those who want to do online advertising for their notary work. I also want to note that 123notary has been getting record breaking traffic recently, and we anticipate that this trend will continue!

Share
>

December 28, 2014

720 credit to get you in the door. The borrowers are sophisticated now

Filed under: General Stories — Tags: , — admin @ 9:19 am

I just talked to one of our best clients. He has been with us since the very beginnings of 123notary back in around 2000 or 2001. He has decades of experience and knows more than almost anyone else on the site. I chatted with him briefly because his renewals for his two listings are due soon. In any case, we talked about rewriting my loan signing course. He said that being a loan signing agent today is easier than ever before. The reason being that the borrowers are much more saavy than they’ve ever been in history.

First of all, they need a score of 720 even to get a loan. Secondly, many of them have refinanced several times, or had many loans in their life. They know the process better than most notaries do. These customers don’t need the notary to go over the HUD, because they already went over it 10 times with the lender before the signing.

Keep in mind that I have not done a signing since 2005. I am completely unaware of the new signing climate other than that it is slow, pays less, and has many text message cattle calls, and new California Jurat rules. The rest of my information has to come from others such as Ken, Carmen, or a few of our other most seasoned notaries.

Joke: Just talked to one of our most “seasoned” notaries from Louisiana. He had just spilled cajun spice powder all over himself during a cooking accident!

You might also like:

Loan Signing FAQ’s that Borrowers Ask
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=15457

Borrower Etiquette from A to Z
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=2995

Share
>

December 27, 2014

Signing Companies that require lots of Fax Backs

Notaries regularly complain about signing companies that require fax backs. But, the good news is that those companies often hire beginners! Whether you like this list of signing companies or not, at least the information here has some type of value. You either love them or you hate them!

Accurate National Signing Service
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=5512

American Title
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=5840

Ameristar Signing
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=6110

Bank of America Loans
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=6040

FASS
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=2829

Global Notary
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=2517

Mortgage Connect LP
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=3430

Nation’s Direct
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=2436

Service Link
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=2384

Signing Stream
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=5872

Signing Trac
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=5761

Solution Star
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=5978

.

You might also like:

Fax Backs are a Pain
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=846

Notary Suicide Hotline
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=6995

Share
>

December 25, 2014

Give Refunds Cheerfully

Filed under: General Articles,Ken Edelstein,Popular on Linked In — Tags: — admin @ 10:28 pm

Give Refunds Cheerfully
“I want my money back”. OK, no problem; as soon as I get home to my computer your payment will be reversed in full. Yup, I’ve had this conversation – about three times in the past decade. “You can’t please everybody, you got to please yourself”, makes a good song line but is the framework for a business policy that is sure to destroy the business itself.

Do the math, 3 times in 3650+ days; that’s about the same relationship as one Cheerio in a full box of Cheerios. No, I’m guessing, I did not count a box of cereal. If somebody, for whatever reason wants a refund, I vote you should give it to them. I know, most business entities do not operate in that manner. The movie stunk, the billboards outside proclaimed it was terrific. Try getting your money back from the box office!

But, we are not mass marketing to a vast client base; at least not concurrently. Our service is, and legally must be; on a one to one, arms length, eye to eye basis. The relationship of the notary to their client is much more “personal” than a viewer at a movie house. Trust and mutual respect are often key elements in the relationship. Sometimes that relationship becomes strained due to a misunderstanding. It does not matter who was causative, or perhaps both sides. Give the money back upon request; and do it quickly.

I had a client make a mobile notary appointment, I did the job; and he was happy. A day later he calls and wants a refund. “My mother says I am an idiot to pay more than the New York State standard notary fee of two dollars”. I wanted to reply with a quick “she’s right”, but decided to handle the request “as a notary”. I asked that the caller have his mother write and sign what he told me she said. It need not be notarized, just send her statement to me. Three days later it arrived, she embellished her initial statement about her son. Fortunately nothing foul was directed at me. Refund issued. On hindsight, I should have requested that the notary section with my stamp and embossing be returned. They get money back I get notarization back.

There is another practical reason to refund. We live in an age of information. It’s easy for someone with a “grudge” to spend a few hours online messing with your reputation. If someone who was not a client does that they can be sued, possibly put in jail. But, when there is a bit of reality, they actually paid you, you did something – then they can poo your profile. If you are 100% gold plated totally certain they do not deserve a refund – issue it. The very fact that they are being so so so unreasonable adds to the likelihood that you will become their “project”. It’s not worth the fee; probably a very tiny part of a percent of your annual income.

There are some limits. One person had me notarize a handwritten POA that was rejected when they tried to use it. I had cautioned them about this, but they insisted we proceed. The payment was in cash when processed. The caller, after I offered to mail a check; insisted that I again drive to their distant location to deliver a cash refund. If you insist on my making an additional trip I will deduct my standard trip fee to your location. They backed down on that issue and I mailed a check. There is a difference between accommodating and being exploited.

Refunds are just another tool in your kit of notary supplies. Used properly they will enhance your reputation and probably expand your business. If they have a shred of an argument issue it.

Tweets:
(1) Satisfaction guaranteed or your signatures back

.

Share
>

December 23, 2014

Do you notarize loose certificates as a notary?

… Are we both on the same page here?

Staple it please…
I was reading a discussion on one of the notary forums. They were talking about whether or not you can notarize loose certificates as a notary. The answer is that a notary certificate needs to be either embedded in a document (meaning that the wording is typed in a document below the body of the document,) or attached to the document with a staple.

What is a certificate?
Just to clarify, a notary certificate is a piece of paper with notarial wording on it. It might be an Acknowledgment Certificate or a Jurat. There are other types too such as Copy Certification by Document Custodian in California and other particular states. These certificates are commonly referred to as Jurats, although they are technically not necessarily Jurats as most of them are Acknowledgments.

What can happen if you don’t?
A loose certificate can easily be attached to a different document by accident or on purpose. Imagine that you notarize a Power of Attorney for someone who had several powers of attorney notaries. The wrong certificate could be added to a different Power of Attorney. In a more serious case, they might be attached to a document signed by a completely different person. Such a mistake can be easily caught, but imagine the trouble that might ensue if nobody saw the mistake!

Additional notes & thumbprints are prudent
Just to be on the safe side, it is prudent to put additional information in the certificate such as how many pages the document has, the document name and document date (if any; and which might differ from the signature date,) the capacity of the signer (not allowed to be verified by the notary in particular states,) and more! Some certificate forms even allow a designated spot for a thumbprint which I always used for international documents just to keep people out of trouble — and the foreign government workers told my clients that they appreciated the extra effort!

“…. see attached”

Illegal requests
Many companies in the loan signing business will be in a hurry to get a new “Jurat” for a notarized document if the seal was smudgy, or if they needed to have a new version of the document drafted and signed. They will commonly ask you to mail it to them which is completely illegal. You will be pressured to do so or the loan might not fund. Don’t cave into the pressure. It is your job to uphold the law no matter what horrible consequences come to your clients. Ask for the original document back, and then staple the new certificate form to the document and send it back after destroying the original certificate form. There is nothing illegal about doing a second certificate for a legitimately notarized document providing that the initial one isn’t left hanging around! Additionally, you might inform these Title company workers that their request was illegal and if they make any other illegal requests, you will report them to their state’s secretary of state! Maybe better wait until the second offense so you don’t lose the client. But, if you tolerate illegal requests, you will be encouraging the perpetrators to do it to other unsuspecting notaries who might cave in and get themselves in hot water with the state! (gulp)

Sending loose certificates is illegal!
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=2470

Signing agent best practices: 63 points
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=4315

Notary certificates, notary wording & notary verbiage
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=1834

Share
>

December 22, 2014

Notary Marketing Tip: Registering with Consulates

Filed under: Marketing Articles — Tags: , — admin @ 2:57 am

I have heard many notary marketing tips in my career, but this one is truly unique.

One notary says that he registered himself with a consulate in Columbia. I thought to myself that Columbia is a little far away for a notary to go for a simple notary request. But, those contacting the consulate there, might be located in California and be able to use that particular notary for an Apostille. There are all types of foreign embassies and consulates right here on American soil that you can network with. There are also many that are overseas that you can also network with. You never know. They might need you within weeks of your contact!

There are many international types of documents that need to be notarized or have Apostilles for. There are adoption papers, school transcripts, copies of identification documents (be careful with this one,) and more. Of course, with any international notarization, be careful, because people in foreign countries want it done their way which is not necessarily legal here. Some are happy that you just stamp a blank piece of paper which will get you thrown in jail over here. So, try to understand exactly what the foreign country wants, and find a legal way to satisfy them. It is common that international documents are returned for some nit-picky reason (especially with the Chinese.) So, be careful.

You might also like:

Certified copy of an Apostille, Aggressive Callers & more posts
http://blog.123notary.com/?tag=apostille

Share
>

December 21, 2014

123notary Reviews

There are many sites out there that recommend 123notary. However, there is no organized way to find testimonials or reviews about 123notary.com. There are individual notary web pages that mention that they are certified or elite certified by 123notary.com. There are resource pages which recommend 123notary as a resource as well. Additionally, on Facebook, there are discussions where notaries give their honest opinion about which notary directory they like the most. Sometimes they like 123notary most while others prefer Notary Rotary or Notary Cafe.

Here are some links to sites that have unbiased commentary about 123notary.com.

Read this one first!
Leon Austin comments that 123notary certification is hard, but in terms of return on investment, has been one of the best!
http://leona.activerain.com/post/921279/123notary-certification

Trustlink
3 reviews about us. Two had amazingly good luck while another is sore about his free listing being removed. Can’t please them all!
https://www.trustlink.org/Reviews/123Notarycom-205850296

Notary Memphis
This site gives a quick description of the perks of 123notary and other notary sites.
http://freepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~timgatewood/notary/notarylinks.html

Houston Mobile Notary Service
They describe the benefits of 123notary Elite certification.
http://www.houstonmobilenotaryservice.com/accreditations.html

Helpful Links
Find helpful links here about many notary organizations including 123notary!
http://www.alldocumentsmobilenotary.com/helpful-links/

How to get started as a mobile notary.
123notary is listed as a resource
http://afterhoursva.com/how-to-get-started-as-a-notary-signing-agent/

#123notary on our blog
We have many posts under the tag #123notary on our blog. It is us talking about us, but interesting reading none-the-less.
It includes one negative review about us from a Russian lady who complained she got too many calls for notary work from our site. Of all the bad reviews I’ve ever gotten, that is the absolute best.
http://blog.123notary.com/?tag=123notary

CA Notary Services
This notary is Certified by 123notary and his page shows up on the first page of Google because he links to his own page from his other sites. Interesting!
http://www.123notary.com/notary-info.asp?id=82389

The Delaware Notary Association
They list 123notary as a resource
http://www.delawarenotaryassociation.org/default.aspx?PageId=9

Florida Preferred Notary
This Notary is Elite certified by 123notary!
http://www.floridapreferrednotary.com/Resources.php

Instagram Photos of 123notary
http://iconosquare.com/tag/123notary

Julian Hill
He produced a VIDEO about his notary service in NYC & mentions he is 123notary certified
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=d90AQInXPBg

Here is an Elite Certified Notary’s website
http://www.mobilesignings.com/?p=101

Frank Tabacca is a member of many notary organizations and 123notary certified!
http://www.marinprecisionnotary.com/about/

Notaries discuss 123notary’s Elite Certification
This discussion doesn’t exactly support my cause of selling more Elite certifications. Many notaries claim that more certifications are not necessary. One compares them to Boy Scout Merit Badges. However, in real life, Elite certified signers get 4x the business than those not certified by 123notary in similar positions in the search results!
https://www.facebook.com/123notary/posts/10151408367726466

.

.

You might also like:

.

123notary’s Google+ Page
This is brand new, and it is yet another place to read our notary posts and shares. There is also a community where you can post your own content. Anyone with a Gmail account can participate in our community. Just join!
https://plus.google.com/115707701763602775915/posts

123notary’s Linked In Page
For discussions that are fun, visit our Facebook page. But, if you want practical down to business discussions, our Linked In members are top notch in this respect and will deliver riveting opinions!
https://www.linkedin.com/groups/123Notary-Notary-directory-information-discussions-4139192

My personal Twitter
I use it more for notary tweets than anything else, but there are all types of tweets there if you are interested.
https://twitter.com/jbelmontnotary

123notary listings on 123epayment.
Purchase listings here. But, you might ask Carmen first before you make a purchase just to be on the safe side.
https://www.123epayment.com/result.asp?cat=5

Our travel blog! Great foodie & travel information
http://blog.meander411.com/

123ecourses.com
This is where we have our certification courses and tests!
http://www.123ecourses.com/

123notary vs. Notary Rotary
The notaries disagree as to which site gets them more business. Read the nitty gritty!
http://www.123notary.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=23

Share
>

December 16, 2014

A forged document vs. a forged notary seal?

What if the document was forged.
Imagine that you are a notary public who just got in huge trouble for notarizing a forged document. It is not your responsibility to know that the document was forged. It is only your responsibility to know that the person who was documented as signing the document appeared before you, proved their identity, and signed the document before you notarized it.

Forged Identification
Or what if the ID used for the notarization was forged? You can still take journal thumbprints and that can get you off the legal hook a lot faster if you keep a record of those thumbprints. But, what about a forged notary seal?

E&O won’t help unless you made an error.
Some notaries think that since they have Errors & Omissions insurance that they will be covered. But, does E&O cover legal expenses? The real problem is that E&O will probably say that the notary didn’t make any errors — it was someone else who forged their seal. Therefore it is a criminal matter, and the notary in question is not at fault — providing you can prove that the notary seal indeed was forged.

If your notary seal was forged, how would you prove it?
My notary seal’s impression was copied onto an Acknowledgment form. The notary’s handwriting on the form didn’t match mine at all and they didn’t cross out the his/her/their or the (s) on the certificate either proving that they were not me, and most likely not a notary (at least not a good notary.) If the borders on the seal don’t match yours, that is another clue. If you don’t have a journal entry of the transaction, that might void the notarization entirely in certain states — not sure what the law says about that one. But, it could constitute proof that you didn’t do the notarization in question if there is no journal entry, assuming that you always keep a sequential journal entry of all notarial transactions.

What if you are sued?
Unfortunately, as a notary, if you are sued for fraud, or being involved with fraud, you could lose $20,000 in legal expenses only to be proven innocent. You lose, even if you win. E&O insurance won’t protect you if you are not at fault. So, if you are falsely accused because someone else did fraud including a seal forger, a corrupt Title Officer, or someone else, you can get in big trouble. It is best to try to reason with the plaintiff and prove to them through whatever evidence that you have that you are not one of the parties to be blamed. You can also tell them that you will counter sue for legal expenses and time lost if proven not guilty.

Identifying the fraud
One of the issues in catching a fraudulent impostor notary is that they are hard to catch. The only people who have seen them would be notary customers. Those customers would have found the person’s number online or in the yellow pages or through a referral. Notary clients very rarely check the ID of the notary, so the notary could be an impostor and get away with it for a while without being caught. But, why would an impostor notarize many people. Chances are that the impostor notary would be well acquainted with the individual who forged loan documents, or could be the same person which means that nobody would see him or catch him. If he forged the signature of the borrower as well, then it gets very complicated. Three forgeries in one! If they forge a notary seal, the forged seal might have the name of a real notary on it. In such a case, the real notary would be able to prove through his journal that he never notarized that forged document. Additionally, the forger would have to not only forge the signature of the borrower, but also of that particular notary which would require quite some skill. I always used an embosser that left a raised seal in the document. A fraud would have to be pretty clever to forge my seal and my embosser and use it like I did — and in the one case where my seal was forged, they didn’t have the brains to do it correctly and got caught (but, not necessarily prosecuted – or at least I was not informed of what happened after the fact.)

.

You might also like:

Fraud & Forgery related to the Notary Profession
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=2294

Free valid and phony government issued photo ID
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=2219

Share
>

December 12, 2014

Two and a half notaries: Detering notary fraud

CHARLIE: You know something Jake, notary fraud is a huge problem affecting the quality of life in America

JAKE: Whoa, you make it sound so serious, like the world is going to come to an end.

ALAN: You know Jake, notary fraud is something you should take seriously. I have stories about it that would shock you.

JAKE: Like, okay… I don’t even know what a notary is…

CHARLIE: Remember Shelley? She was a notary!

JAKE: So?

ALAN: A notary public is a very sacred and meaningful profession. They are people of integrity who make sure that a document was signed by the person who was supposed to sign the document.

JAKE: Oh, I get it. So, if Valerie wanted to get permission from her doctor to cut class because she was sick, and she forged her doctor’s signature, a notary wouldn’t let her get notarized with the forged signature.

CHARLIE: You hit the nail on the head. Is this kid taking smart pills all of a sudden. He’s never been so lucid as long as I’ve known him.

ALAN: I have no idea. This is a first for me too.

JAKE: Well, maybe I’ve thought about the concept of notarization in depth over the years, even though I didn’t know exactly what a notary was. After all, if Valerie is going to cut school to hang out with me at the mall all day long, I need to have a fool-proof strategy.

CHARLIE: I’m beginning to see where the motivation for Jake’s new-found high aptitude is coming from.

JAKE: Which brings me to my next thought which is, how do you fake a notary seal on a letter from a doctor to give you permission to fake school?

ALAN: Now, that is just wrong!

CHARLIE: Remember that fishing trip we were going to go on. And you could only take time off work on a Thursday?

ALAN: Well, yeah.

CHARLIE: And remember, how the only way that all three of us could all go together was if Jake could also take time off school on Thursday without getting into trouble?

ALAN: So, where are you going with this?

CHARLIE: Don’t you see? If we can get a fake notary to notarize a doctor’s signature, Jake can take the day off, and we can go to Lopez Lake up in Santa Barbara County!

ALAN: I’m not sure I’m comfortable with this.

JAKE: Count me in!

CHARLIE: Monica said she would meet up with us there.

ALAN: Say no more!

CHARLIE: All we need to do is to take a refresher course on the difference between a genuine and a fraudulent notary seal’s impression.

JAKE: What’s genuine?

ALAN: Oh, thank God he’s back to his old self again!

CHARLIE: Now, look at all of these notary seals. Can you tell which ones are authentic?

JAKE: Hmmm. I’ve never done this before, but, I’ve done something similar… (muttering under his breath) on the beach yesterday.

(looking at the notary seal impressions in a book)

CHARLIE: How about this one?

JAKE: Real… Fake… Fake… Real… Those are so fake… Wow, look at the size of those! I didn’t know it was possible for a notary seal to be so big. What about these ones?

CHARLIE: I can’t tell if these ones are real or fake, but all I have to say is, they should be illegal!

ALAN: What about this one. It looks so smudgy.

CHARLIE: That one’s real. It’s just that the notary who used it didn’t know what he was doing.

ALAN: There’s nothing worse than a notary who doesn’t know how to handle his seal.

JAKE: Can a notary seals be round?

CHARLIE: I’m glad you asked. A notary embosser, is round, and leaves a raised impression.

JAKE: You mean like it’s three dimensional?

CHARLIE: That’s exactly what I mean.

JAKE: Cool.

CHARLIE: I knew you’d like it. Check this out. This is an embosser!

ALAN: Where did you get that?

CHARLIE: Never mind where, or how. This is our ticket to fishing on the lake!

Scene 2. County jail

JAKE: I guess our plan didn’t work too well.

CHARLIE: Tell me about it. They might let me out for good behavior if Sylvester will take his arm off of me: (To Sylvester:) And NO, I am not your girlfriend — get the thought out of your head.

ALAN: Well, we might as well go to the lake, just Jake and I. There is nothing else to do. We’ll bring back some pictures for you to see when we’re back.

CHARLIE: (muttering with his hand over his face) That’s exactly what I need.

JAKE: I have an idea. Maybe if we get a notarized letter, we can get you out of here.

CHARLIE: I don’t think that is a very good idea, especially not at this point. And besides, my embosser is not part of exhibit A

BERTA: I can get you out of here. I’ll just sweet talk the guards.

CHARLIE: Never mind the guards, I’m more worried about the judge

SYLVESTER: Are you worried about me? I’ll miss you so much once they let you out.

CHARLIE: Oh my God.

BERTA: Good news, they’re letting you out!

ALAN: They are? They are!!!

CHARLIE: Why? What did I do. What changed?

JAKE: The principal of my school just called and dropped the charges. Since no malicious harm was meant, they decided to just let you out on a warning. But, they warn that impersonating a notary seal, or a notary is a Felony and can result in jail time.

CHARLIE: Oh boy, no more house in Malibu. I guess I got lucky this time.

SYLVESTER: But, I sure didn’t. Will you think of me when you’re back in your cushy house on the beach?

CHARLIE: You can bet I will. (shaking his head and rolling his eyes)

.

You might also like:

Notary Oscars
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=16540

Two and a Half Notaries — learning the ropes
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=13707

Two and a Half Notaries — imparied judgement
http://blog.123notary.com/?p=13207

Share
>

December 11, 2014

Notarized Warranty Deed

Filed under: (4) Documents — Tags: , , — admin @ 3:22 am

Where to get a Notarized Warranty Deed
Where to get a Notarized Warrantee Deed

I have never been good at spelling, but I was a very prudent notary public in my day. Have your Attorney instruct you on how to draft your Warranty Deed. When the document is complete, call a mobile notary from 123notary to help you notarize this Warranty Deed. You will need the signer to have current government issued photo-ID.

If you are getting an Acknowledged signature, you can sign the document before you personally appear before the notary public.

Good luck getting your Warranty Deed notarized.

Share
>
Older Posts »