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Death records comprise the official information that documents a person's death. This report will include the date of birth, date of death, place of death, & much more!
Information about someone's death is available that attests to a person's date, time, and place of death. A physician always signs legal death certificates before a vital statistics office releases the information to family members and public authorities.
The death records are death notices, obituaries or files kept by cemeteries and burial homes. They reveal the cause of death, death certificate filing state, county and city, deceased's address and family members, siblings, parents, household size, place and date of birth.
The family records section of our report has a wide range of data regarding the deceased's family life. The following marital and family data can be found, if available: children's ages and names, parents and siblings' names, and marriage history (marriages, divorces, spouse's names).
As for the personal records, get ready to receive a well-documented report section, with your person of interest's address, date of birth, education, occupation, email address, marriages, divorces, relatives, assets and net worth, business associates, nicknames/aliases and more!
Vital records document a person's major life events, such as birth, marriages, and divorces. Therefore, the information extracted will consist of full name, date of birth, gender, birthplace, parents, marriage, marriage date, spouse' age and name, date and place of the divorce filing.
Public records will bring to light more in-depth data regarding someone's public history of legal judgments, property records, bankruptcies, driving records, lawsuits, small claims, arrests, tax & property liens, traffic tickets, vehicle registrations, and more!
You can easily find death records online by using Infotracer.com, Ancestry.com or by searching for your state’s Department of State Health Services website, under the Vital Statistics Office section. You need the individual’s name and the state where the death occurred.
State agencies sometimes allow free access to their online database of death records via searchable death indexes & records websites. Other sources could be Infotracer.com, the National Center for Health Statistics and the Vital Records section from Archives.gov’s Archives Library Information Center (ALIC).
If you know the city or state where the individual died and their full name, many states allow you to consult death records and newspaper obituaries regardless of your relationship to the deceased. Just head to the local Office of Vital Records’ website or try Infotracer.com lookup tool.For obituaries, try local libraries, websites of newspapers and funeral homes.