A1 Livescan Notary is Licensed,insured and Bonded Certified in the state of California serving all of Los Angeles County and surrounding areas. We also are Certified Notary Signing Agents and can help you with all Loan Signing needs.
NOTARY PUBLIC SERVICES WE PROVIDE
Notary Public Service
Real Estate Loan Signing Service
Traveling Public Notary, Mobile Public Notary Service
WHAT YOU WILL NEED
Your completed document
A valid identification card
A valid identification card will be required from you, the signer in order for me to notarize your document. One of the following will do, so long as it is current or issued within the past 5 years:
A state issued driver’s license or identification card
Foreign Passport stamped by the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service(INS)
Alien registration card (acceptable only for notarization of INS forms)
Military service I.D. card or I.D. card issued by the U.S. government
Drivers license officially issued in Mexico or Canada
Notary Fees, per individual signature :
Acknowledgment – $15.00
Jurat – $15.00
Oaths & Affirmations – $15.00
Notary-Certified Copies(Power of Attorney only) – $15.00
Copy of journal entry for public – 30 cents per page + $15.00 if certified copy
Travel Fees and Terms :
For your convenience, We are available to travel to you at any location within North Holywood/Valley Village or adjacent areas.
Standard notarization rates apply, in addition to a travel fee as follows:
Within North Holywood/Valley Village city limits: $20
Surrounding area: $35 – $45 (within 7 miles of North Holywood/Valley Village)
To schedule an appointment, please call (818) 438-3506 or (818) 850-1517
WHAT IS NOTARY
A Notary Public is a public servant appointed by state government to witness the signing of important documents and administer oaths. A Notary Public is an official of integrity appointed by state government typically by the secretary of state to serve the public as an impartial witness in performing a variety of official fraud deterrent acts related to the signing of important documents. These official acts are called notarization or notarial acts. Notaries are publicly commissioned as ministerial officials, meaning that they are expected to follow written rules without the exercise of significant personal discretion, as would be the case with a judicial official.
It is the foremost duty of a Notary to screen the signers of particularly sensitive instruments such as property deeds, wills and powers of attorney for their true identity, their willingness to sign without duress or intimidation, and their awareness of the general import of the document. Some notarizations also require the Notary to put the signer under an oath declaring under penalty of perjury that the information contained in a document is true and correct.
Impartiality is the byword of the Notary office and the foundation of its public trust. Notaries are duty-bound not to act in situations where they have a personal interest. The public trusts that the Notary’s critical screening tasks have not been corrupted by self-interest. And impartiality dictates that a Notary never refuse to serve a person due to race, nationality, religion, politics, sexual orientation or status as a non-customer.
As official representatives of the state, Notaries Public certify the proper execution of many of the life-changing documents of private citizens whether those diverse transactions convey real estate, grant powers of attorney, establish a prenuptial agreement, or perform the multitude of other activities that enable our civil society to function.
In this modern era when business transactions between complete strangers are the norm rather than the exception, Notaries engender a trust that the critical signed documents we rely on are authentic. Such trust enables the sensitive documents of commerce and law to be exchanged between strangers with full confidence in their reliability.
Explanatory Brochure Available
An informational brochure titled What is a Notary Public? helps Notaries explain their vitally important role to others. The brochure is printed in both English and Spanish, to help immigrants from Latin nations who often mistakenly believe that the ministerial Notaries of the United States hold the same attorney-like powers as do the Notaries of their native lands.