Get your documents recorded in any county in the State of New Mexico as well as any county in the United States!

In time sensitive situations our nationwide network of recording agents hand deliver your document directly to the clerk to ensure your documents are recorded without delay. You go straight to the front of the line, past piles of documents mailed to the clerk's office, which can take weeks to get recorded. Once your document is recorded, we provide a copy of the recorded document or a county receipt with recording information – whichever fits your needs.

Occasionally, some counties become badly backlogged. This could delay the recording of your document even when we hand deliver it. If this happens, we monitor your document closely and keep you informed of the progress until we confirm it has been recorded.

Fast Electronic Document Recording

We can now electronically record your real estate documents in many counties around the US! Send us your documents and we'll record them electronically – saving you time & shipping costs.

When the recording is complete, you receive a confirmation of recording and a copy of the recorded document. This is much faster and more cost efficient than standard recording and we recommend it whenever possible! Find out more about electronic document recording.

New Mexico Counties Served:

Bernalillo • Catron • Chaves • Cibola • Colfax • Curry • De Baca • Dona Ana • Eddy • Grant • Guadalupe • Harding • Hidalgo • Lea • Lincoln • Los Alamos • Luna • McKinley • Mora • Otero • Quay • Rio Arriba • Roosevelt • San Juan • San Miguel • Sandoval • Santa Fe • Sierra • Socorro • Taos • Torrance • Union • Valencia

New Mexico - Economics

Much of the state’s income is derived from its considerable mineral wealth. New Mexico is a leading producer of uranium ore, manganese ore, potash, salt, perlite, copper ore, natural gas, beryllium, and tin concentrates. Petroleum and coal are also found in smaller quantities. Silver and turquoise have been used in making jewelry since long before European exploration.

The federal government is the largest employer in the state, accounting for over one quarter of New Mexico’s jobs. A large percentage of government jobs in the state are related to the military; there are several air force bases, along with national observatories and the Los Alamos and Sandia laboratories. Climate and increasing population have aided New Mexico’s effort to attract new industries; manufacturing, centered especially around Albuquerque, includes food and mineral processing and the production of chemicals, electrical equipment, and ordnance. High-technology manufacturing is increasingly important, much of it in the defense industry.

Millions of acres of the wild and beautiful country of New Mexico are under federal control as national forests and monuments and help to make tourism a chief source of income. Best known of the state’s attractions are the Carlsbad Caverns National Park and the Aztec Ruins National Monument. Thousands of tourists annually visit the White Sands, Bandelier, Capulin Volcano, El Morro, Fort Union, Gila Cliff Dwellings, and Salinas Pueblo Missions national monuments and Chaco Culture National Historical Park (see National Parks and Monuments, table). Several of New Mexico’s surviving native pueblos are also much visited.

New Mexico - Facts & Figures

Area:121,666 sq mi (315,115 sq km)
Population:1,819,046 (as of 2000), a 20.1% increase since the 1990 census
Capital:Santa Fe
Largest City:Albuquerque
Statehood:Jan 6, 1912 (47th state)
Highest Point:Wheeler Peak, 13,161 ft (4,014 m)
Lowest Point:Red Bluff Reservoir, 2,817 ft (859 m)
Nickname:Land of Enchantment
Motto:Crescit Eundo (It Grows as It Goes)
Bird:Chaparral (Roadrunner)
Flower:Yucca
Tree:Piñon
Abbreviation:N.Mex, NM

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