Mobile Notary Service

Why do you need to have a “Mobile Notary Service”?

Well lets take a moment to describe what this is: A mobile notary is very similar to a Notary Public in that all of the abilities and authorities given them are the same. A mobile notary is exactly how it sounds a “mobile” representative who will drive to a citizen’s house to conduct the oath or affirmation, or authenticate/ notarize documents, etc…


How do you protect your personal data when using email or electronic data transmissions?    ASC uses HIPAA COMPLIANT email server – encrypting all NON-PUBLIC PERSONAL INFORMATION (NPPI).    ASC and it’s National Signing Agents are – Tila/Respa Integrated Disclosure (TRID) Rule READY


Mobile notaries work primarily in the mortgage industry signing documents for loans, homes, refi’s etc… If the borrower is unable to make it into the Title or Mortgage Company’s office, they would call a mobile notary to get the job done.


There are many other reasons you would call a “mobile notary” A notary’s main functions are to administer oaths and affirmations, take affidavits and statutory declarations, witness and authenticate the execution of certain classes of documents, take acknowledgments of deeds and other conveyances, protest notes and bills of exchange, provide notice of foreign drafts, prepare marine or ship’s protests in cases of damage, provide exemplifications and notarial copies, and perform certain other official acts depending on the jurisdiction.[1] Any such act is known as a notarization. The term notary public only refers to common-law notaries and should not be confused with civil-law notaries


With the exceptions of Louisiana, Puerto Rico, Quebec, whose private law is based on civil law, and British Columbia, whose notarial tradition stems from scrivener notary practice, a notary public in the rest of the United States and most of Canada has powers that are far more limited than those of civil-law or other common-law notaries, both of whom are qualified lawyers admitted to the bar: such notaries may be referred to as notaries-at-law or lawyer notaries. Therefore, at common law, notarial service is distinctly different from the practice of law, and giving legal advice and preparing legal instruments is forbidden to lay notaries such as those appointed throughout most of the United States of America.