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InfoTracer's extensive marriage records database is nationwide and includes thousands of counties across the nation.
InfoTracer's marriage records reports may include important details such as the full names of the bride and groom, the bride and groom's ages, the bride and groom’s parents' details, marriage certificate numbers, locations, and even previous annulment or divorce records. Potentially uncover a wealth of public information, such as marriage dates, full or joint custody agreements, and much more.
All of the available public data information on a search subject is compiled into one easy-to-read comprehensive report for the best research experience possible.
A marriage record is a legal record of marriage available from the county in which the marriage took place. These records are considered public and may be accessed by individuals who are on the record or who would legally need the record, including parents, children, verified family members, and legal representatives of the couple. Marriage records contain the certificate number, which has the full names of both the bride and groom. Records can also include the filing date, the city where the license was filed, and the marriage certificate number.
Marriage records are the primary resources for bride and groom information. Requestors may get the spouse's names before and after marriage, gender, age, license, and certificate details. It is also possible to view residences, marriage year, month, and county code. Record seekers may view the spouse’s previous marriages if present, as well. These are public divorce records, which entail the previous spouse’s maiden name, and date of birth or death.
Aside from the date of marriage, marriage location, county, and state of filing, the filing number, and other vital records, such as dissolution of marriage records, are available for viewing. Requesters may access the names of previous spouses, the divorce dates or death records, and more. Court records of the dissolution of marriage proceedings or custody disputes may also be viewed via the public records section. That is provided the information is deemed available for public viewing with respect to state laws or for individuals on the record. It is also possible to view information concerning the extended family, including the spouses' parent names and residences.
Asset records can include all publicly available marital assets owned by both the bride and groom. This can contain information on the properties owned before and during the marriage, including cars, real estate with its addresses, aircraft, and boats. It can also include reported public annual income and business ownership.
Yes, we cover all 50 states including thousands of counties, cities and municipalities.
Yes, you will have unlimited search access to millions of divorce records nationwide.
Yes, our search experts can help if you need help locating specific records.
You will have access to divorce decrees, filing information, spousal information, extended family identities, legal representative details, and asset information.
Our reports are compiled from thousands of government records, which include courthouses, county offices, municipalities, federal sources, & much more!
You get instant access to your report on any device you are using.
Yes, every search you make is always confidential.
Our data is updated on a regular basis, with some databases updated on a daily basis.
Marriage records are public information typically handled and made accessible at the local county clerk's office where the legalized union took place. Most states also often have a department of health where older vital records are available. Online, you can use a nationwide search service, such as IntoTracer, to save time.
Anyone can access marriage information at no cost on the public records databases offered by the county and state where the marriage certificate was filed. A quicker way is through the InfoTracer.com lookup tool, where you can easily search marriage records by name, city, and state.
A marriage certificate is different than a marriage license. The marriage certificate is a copy of the marriage record given after a marriage took place. However, a marriage license is what the couple needed to apply for prior to getting married, making the marriage legal. That means you need to look for a marriage certificate record in our database.
Search marriage licenses on the websites belonging to the Bureau of Vital Statistics, Vital Records, or Department of Health. You'll need at least the groom's or bride's name and the county/state where the marriage was legalized. Ideally, you want the bride’s maiden name since she likely changed her name after marriage. In some states, like Virginia, for instance, vital data becomes “public” only 25 years after the event registration.
Although the years vary from one state to another, in general, marital records that have become public before 1900 are available at the State Archives. For marriage certificates issued within the past 100 years, search the State Office of Vital Records website.
Track someone's marriage records by looking up the public information indexes made available by the state and county where the marriage certificate was filed. For copies of marriage licenses, try the county clerk or circuit clerk from where the event occurred or the Vital Records Office.
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