Document Retrieval Services Company

There are three types of document retrieval that we specialize in and offer in the State of Alabama as well as all the other states in the United States:

Document Retrieval for the Mortgage Industry

We conduct a search in the public records of a county courthouse in any of the 3,700+ counties located in the United States!

We'll find your missing documents located in the county records being searched. We can find deeds, mortgage or property liens, assignments, or lien releases on a particular property. We also retrieve photocopies or Court Certified copies of the documents being requested.

If you prefer, we can report all the information when copies are not required. In most cases we complete this type of document retrieval within 24 hours; however, some remote counties may require more time.

Deed Search

You may know this type of document retrieval as a Deed Search, and are probably looking for a conveyance document on a specific property within a certain time period. Whether you need a deed, mortgage or release, you will have to supply us with name(s) of the grantor or grantee, the property address, the county in which the property is located, etc.

Document Retrieval for Civil Matters

This type of document retrieval involves court case documents located in the county's civil court records. These documents may pertain to divorce cases, foreclosures, or wills, lists of heirs, death certificates, etc. which are located in Probate Court records. You will be asked to supply names, a range of years to search or a case number. If you have the case number, it will drastically reduce the amount of time it takes to locate the document.

Often these documents are retrieved within 48 hours. However, if a file needs to be ordered from storage, the case is in mediation or the case is in a judge's chamber, the retrieval will take longer. Our searchers can check the status of these requests regularly until the documents become available.

UCC Search

A UCC Search is another type of document retrieval. UCCs are filed at the county level or state level with the Secretary of State. These document retrieval requests require one or more of the following: name of the debtor and (if possible) name of the secured party, approximate date of the transaction, or recording date. The continuances and terminations of the UCC can be included in the search and copies of all documents or full recording information can be provided, based on the client specifications.

We still feel like the Blue Streak property report is a superior product in the market and will continue to use over other vendors. And your recording services are excellent.
K.C. (Montgomery, AL)

Alabama Counties Served:

Autauga • Baldwin • Barbour (Clayton) • Barbour (Eufaula) • Bibb • Blount • Bullock • Butler • Calhoun • Chambers • Cherokee • Chilton • Choctaw • Clarke • Clay • Cleburne • Coffee-Elba • Coffee-Enterprise • Colbert • Conecuh • Coosa • Covington • Crenshaw • Cullman • Dale • Dallas • DeKalb • Elmore • Escambia • Etowah • Fayette • Franklin • Geneva • Greene • Hale • Henry • Houston • Jackson • Jefferson-Bessmer • Jefferson-Birmingham • Lamar • Lauderdale • Lawrence • Lee • Limestone • Lowndes • Macon • Madison • Marengo • Marion • Marshall • Mobile • Monroe • Montgomery • Morgan • Perry • Pickens • Pike • Randolph • Russell • Shelby • St Clair-Ashville • St Clair-Pell City • Sumter • Talladega • Tallapoosa • Tuscaloosa • Walker • Washington • Wilcox • Winston

Alabama - Economics

The central Black Belt, formerly a principal cotton-growing area, is now employed largely for raising poultry (the state ranks third in U.S. broiler chicken production) and cattle, Alabama’s most valuable agricultural products. Cotton is still the chief crop; greenhouse plants, peanuts, and vegetables are also important.

Although about half of Alabama’s area is devoted to agriculture, manufacturing accounts for a larger share of the state’s income. Where the Tennessee River loops across the north, hydroelectric power from the Tennessee Valley Authority has converted much agricultural land to industrial uses. Alabama has the second most extensive (after Georgia) forests in the contiguous United States, and pulp and paper products lead manufactures. Other major industries produce chemicals, electronics, textiles, processed foods, and automobiles. Oil and gas, cement, and stone lead mineral production; the state’s once-prominent coal industry is gradually declining. The Marshall NASA Space Flight Center, Redstone Arsenal, Maxwell Air Force Base, and Forts Rucker and McClellan contribute significantly to the economy.

Alabama - Facts & Figures

Area:51,609 sq mi (133,677 sq km)
Population:4,447,100 (as of 2000), a 10.1% increase since the 1990 census
Capital:Montgomery
Largest City:Birmingham
Statehood:Dec. 14, 1819 (22d state)
Highest Point:Cheaha Mt., 2,407 ft (734 m)
Lowest Point:Sea Level
Nickname:Heart of Dixie
Motto:We Dare Defend Our Rights
Bird:Yellowhammer
Flower:Camellia
Tree:Southern (Longleaf) Pine
Abbreviation:Ala, AL

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