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I provide a Mobile Notary Service and will come to you to notarize your document(s). 


I am also a National Notary Association (NNA) Certified Signing Agent Commissioned Notary in the State Of Florida. 

A Notary Signing Agent (NSA) is a Notary who is specially trained to handle and notarize loan documents. For lenders, Notary Signing Agents are the critical final link to complete the loan. A Notary Signing Agent is hired as an independent contractor to ensure that real estate loan documents are executed by the borrower, notarized, and returned for processing on time. Completing this critical part of the loan process enables the loan to be funded.


Notary Signing Agents (NSAs), are an essential part of mortgage and loan closings, ensuring the validity of the documents being signed as well as the people signing them.


When lending companies close on a mortgage, they will usually hire a Notary Signing Agent to make sure that the loan is carried out properly and all the necessary documents are in order.
Title companies and signing services hire NSAs to deliver loan documents to borrowers, oversee the signing and return the documents.

Duties of a Notary Public for International Documents

Commissioned by the state government, a notary public witnesses the signing of documents and administers oaths. The rule of every notarial act, is the physical presence of the signer before the notary. A notary’s ability to fully evaluate a document signer’s identification, basic understanding of the transaction and free will would be diminished by any condition other than physical presence of the signer. No alternative, such as an audio/video connection, can provide the notary with full sensory experience that physical, personal presence allows.

The main tasks of a notary public are to witness and authenticate signatures, administer oaths, verify signatures and take affidavits. Notaries public are utilized by state governing bodies to prevent fraud and theft within public matters. Notaries public must also keep documentation of all that they've notarized, which is done with an embossed seal or stamp that verifies their presence at the signing of a particular document.


Once appointed by the state government, a notary receives a personal identification number to prevent fraudulent use of the seal, as well as provide a record of that notary public's activity. Notaries public are knowledgeable about current laws and government practices. A notary public cannot refuse to serve people unless he or she is uncertain of a signer's identity or mental awareness.

Some document transactions require that the signer make a formal declaration before a notary, thereby “acknowledging” execution (signing) of the document. Specifically, the signer verbally acknowledges that:
      •  The signer understands the contents and purpose of the document
      •  The signature is his/her own
      •  The document was signed willingly (no coercion)

Documents typically requiring an acknowledgment are contracts, deeds, agreements, powers of attorney, etc. These documents contain terms to which the signer is agreeing.

Having ensured that all the required elements for lawful notarization are present, the notary will verbally ask the signer the following or similar:

“Do you acknowledge or declare that you understand this document and have signed it voluntarily for the purposes stated in it?”
The signer will reply “Yes.” The notary will then complete the notarial act by filling out his/her notarial certificate, then signing and sealing the certificate.


The following is a list of the most common types of documents that require notarization:

There are many more types of documents that we can notarize, but that these are the most commonly requested documents.

Feel free to DOWNLOAD the (National Notary Association) "What is a Notary Public" brochure that is in both English and Spanish.

What Identification Do I Need To Provide a Notary Public?

The primary duty of a notary public is to verify the identities of each signer on a document. This is done to protect against fraudulent acts that may otherwise void the notarized document. The notary public typically requests each signer to provide identification that verifies their identity. If the client fails to provide an acceptable form of identification, the notary public is legally obligated to refuse the service. So, what’s considered an “acceptable” form of identification when seeking the services of a notary public?


The notary public is responsible for performing several crucial duties to ensure the document’s execution is performed correctly and according to federal and state laws. These duties include verifying the signer’s identify and ensuring the document is signed without coercion.

Identification required for notarial services are the same for all 50 states, allowing the use of driver’s licenses, state ID cards, etc., but prohibiting the use of school ID cards, birth certificates, and similar forms of identification. Clients seeking notarial services must bring at least one form of accepted identification.

Accepted forms of identification for having notarial services performed include the following:
State-issued driver’s license
State-issued identification card
U.S. military identification card
Resident alien identification card (green card)
U.S. passport


Unaccepted forms of identification include the following:
Birth certificates
Social security cards
School identification cards
Credit cards
Debit cards

Sworn Statement

Quitclaim Deed
Statement of Consent

Application for Duplicate or Paperless Title
Power of Attorney
Deed of Trust
Release and Waiver
Parental Consent for Travel
Affidavit of Forgery
Certificate of Authorship
Certificate of Identity
Plea Form
Rental Agreement
Grant Deed
Deed of Trust

Compliance Agreement

Name Affidavit
Copy Certification By Document Custodian
Durable Power of Attorney
Power of Attorney for Health Care/Advance Health Care Directive
Spousal Waiver
Demand Letter
Student Enrollment Verification
Amendment to Revocable Trust
Intercreditor Agreement
Modification Agreement
Subordination Agreement
Resignation of Trustee
Unclaimed Property Form
Living Trust
Bill of Sale

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