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When a birth certificate is unavailable, you can use birth records to find vital information. InfoTracer's powerful search engine allows you to access millions of up-to-date records, including contact details, relatives, public records, and personal information. Try a quick scan today using the person's name and state. The information you can find using our tool may include when available:
Birth records are vital records that document someone's birth. When a child is born, the state government's vital records office issues a birth certificate to the parents. Each state in the U.S. has different vital records offices and slightly different rules regarding access. Therefore, you may have to consult a few different agencies to find the correct one to obtain birth records. Sometimes you must visit the local town offices or courthouse for a copy of your birth certificate. Often, you can order one online. Unfortunately, mandatory record-keeping was not instituted by all states until the mid-1900s. Therefore, birth records are somewhat disorganized.
The information on a birth certificate may include the person's full name, siblings, filing county, date of birth, place of birth, and sex. It will also have the full names of the parents, the parents' place of birth, date of birth, and occupation.
Along with regular birth certificates, there are four other types.
To find birth records, you first need to know where the person was born. To obtain a copy of their birth certificate, you may need to visit the state agency and provide your information and your relation. In some states, this is handled by the department of health, the vital records office, or another government agency. Some of these entities allow users to search online by visiting a .gov website. When requesting a certified copy of your birth certificate, you will first need to fill out an application form. Some of these government websites allow online orders, but there is usually a processing fee. If you need it in a hurry, you may have to pay an additional fee for reduced processing times. Most of these web portals allow you to pay using a credit card or money order, but they only process orders on business days, not weekends.
Searching for birth records and dealing with government offices and strict office hours can be frustrating and time-consuming. Using InfoTracer, you can tap into millions of records within minutes and see more than just birth records. We actively maintain more than 5 billion public records from various public and private data sources. Run a nationwide search within minutes for birth records without having to know the government agency or state.
InfoTracer is not a consumer reporting agency under the Fair Credit Reporting Agency (FCRA) and does not provide FCRA compliant consumer reports. InfoTracer does not permit the use of information obtained from their service for use in discriminating against any consumer or for the purposes of determining a consumer's eligibility for personal credit, insurance, employment, housing, licenses, or benefits. It also does not permit the use of gathered information for any purpose related to a consumer's economic or financial standing or status.
Birth records are vital records. Each state has specific laws regarding access to vital records. Consult your state for information on accessing marriage records, death records, divorce certificates, and birth records. Sometimes you can access information about deaths or marriages but may not legally obtain a copy of a marriage certificate, divorce certificate, or death certificate without being a relative.
Consult your state vital records agency or public health department for information on how to get a copy of a birth certificate. If you are searching for birth records, you can use InfoTracer to tap into millions of records from all over the country.
How long a hospital must legally keep birth records varies from state to state. Some only keep records for 3-5 years, others 30+ years, and some indefinitely.
How long it takes to get a copy depends on how you get it and through what agency. In some cases, you can visit the vital records office in person and get a copy of your birth certificate the same day. In other cases, you may have to order it and wait a week or more. You will have to pay a fee for an official copy.
In most U.S. states, you can visit your vital records office, the public health department, or even your town office to purchase a copy of your birth certificate in person. Consult your state laws for more information.