Sunday, November 26, 2017

End of 2017's Advice for New and Expert Notaries

The other day while writing on a commercial loan signing course,   I ran across a treasure trove of files from I first started my notary business and it sparked what's going to be several blog posts.
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Coming Soon - Commercial Loan Signing Course and / or Book

For over 13 years, I prepared commercial loan document packages and processed SBA mortgage loans.   As a signing agent, I have been fortunate to also handle commercial packages for a title company client in Houston and through other channels.   


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Advice for Notaries (This is all coming straight off the top of my head. )


There won't be any citations--but I have a big can of Brenda's Butt Hurting Spray with a hair trigger, so stand back in case I accidentally spray it.   A lot of people will not care for me much after this, but I've decided that's okay, too.  I've had a revelation or two lately and my priorities have been re-aligned.


This article will get to the core of some matters that our industry is suffering from.  After reading what I have to say, you may decide that I'm not nice.  That's not the case.

I'm just not fake to get money out of your pocket and I'm sick of people who do that.


They make the rest of us straight-shooters look bad.

If you have ever reached out to me for help, please continue to do so.

Also, please pay that forward.

~~New Folks - My Best Advice for You in 2017~~

People who are overly helpful have an agenda.

1-My agenda(s) are to support myself with notary work and writing and to keep going to work at my job until I retire.  No hurry for that either! I love to work!!

I want Texas notaries to join my Facebook group and get the right people who know the rules and laws helping them.

We are raising the bar in Texas.

Also, if I write a book, I want to send you an email and tell you about it.

If I write a course, I hope you will take it.  I would like to email you and let you know about it.

We are all here to make money and anyone who says they aren't are not being honest.  They are liars.

2-"Mentors" who always put down other long-timers are full it.  Seldom do they have their own group or spend time helping off stage without expecting payment.

They want to charge you and put down the rest of us so you think our free advice is crap.

Every time someone tells me negative things about a person who provides free advice, it's a person who is making money from dispensing advice.

3-Course sellers with new tricks are desperate.   There's nothing new about how to do this job.

Marketing yes!  

New marketing techniques arise constantly.

How to handle the basics of loan signing?  NO.
My Endorsed Courses for Signing Agents
1-NNA Certification because you need it to get work (Yes, they do, naysayers. They have a better chance of getting work with it. I don't care if you don't like them or didn't ever take their course or certification.  That was then, this is now.)
2-Carol Ray's Notary2Pro Course.  (Carol will mentor and give them some poise--See below about poise.)
3-If I ever give a course, it will be sound information. Take it.  Please sign up for my email list and that way I can let you know.  (What?  You don't like me giving away this advice and you don't like my Texas notary directory?  Too bad.  Hey, if you think I'm wrong,  write your own blog.)
 Websites you need to bookmark.
All of these.  Take a look at the linked page.
4-Make sure the courses your "friends" endorse aren't paying them to do so.  The Something Signing System is recommended by a lot of notaries (not all of them) because they are making 30-35% or around $50 commission to promote the course for each sold.  They hide the links in little short links like bit.ly/abCdeFG. When you click on the link, it will take you to another link that looks like this:  https://www.blahblahdotcom/?abcd=7w  

If they do not disclose this information, they should be reported to the Federal Trade Commission who will call and follow up with them and the course provider and/or send letters to them.

5-Join Facebook Groups for Notaries in your State 
See this link where Carol Ray's list is published:  http://bit.ly/fbnotarygroups 



New Notaries - You Need Poise 


Poise, what does that mean? It means learning to control your angst. If you can't control it, stop perspiring and fretting all over public forums.

Get trained NOW.


Stop asking for help over and over again on how to get business. You have been flooded with information on how to get business.

Read Tim's blog.

Read THIS blog.

Go to the library.  Look up "marketing" or use Google.  See THIS LINK!

Big Tip for You


Well, here's a tip: for the love of God, people, please don't ask about new documents you have never seen before in a public forum. 

It makes you look like you don't have a clue what a notary public does. You're driving down our respectability, our fees, and making us laughing stocks.  Stop it.

Stop Answering Other New Notaries with Your Guesses


If you can't bring yourself to read up on your laws, stop answering other notaries' questions.  You're driving down our respectability, our fees, and making us laughing stocks.  Stop it. 

LOOK for Good Advisors! 

Whose Advice is Usually Right?

  • Good advice-givers have solid egos and can say "I don't know."
  • They will provide a quote or citation from a reliable source like actual laws or they will provide a link to a best practice from a CREDIBLE source--not another notary who is clueless and not Wikipedia.
  • They don't throw around "Oh, I asked my lawyer and he said I was right."  
  • They never say, "I heard..." and "I read..." without telling where they heard or read it.

You and your success ARE important to me.


I care about your business and about my business.  I care about whether we are all here in the next 10 years.  

WE ALL started Somewhere

We sure did.  

Respect those of us who have worked hard to get here. Respect YOURSELF because you need to earn the respect of your peers and other.

We didn't advertise on an open and public group that we had started an important business that we didn't have a clue how to operate. We read paragraphs with more than three bullet points and a cute picture;  we took training--we gave a flip about earning respect.

Let's skip examples with professions like plumbers and doctors because you apparently don't equate your own work with professional work.

Restaurants and salons have rules. Let's go there.

  • How much would I pay the restaurant I frequently eat in if the people running it spoke OPENLY on Facebook about having a bad cold and never washing hands before eating? 
  • How about the salon where I get manicures? Would I continue paying them a premium amount if they talked about never sterilizing anything? 

That's EXACTLY what you are doing.

Get into a private small group or do something nice for an experienced notary, then reach out and ask him or her. (I am not saying do something nice for me because you're nice just to read my blog.)

I adore the people who reach out to me privately because they have always done homework before saying "Boo hoo, this is a new document!  What do I do???" 

~~Prolific Expert Posters - Advice for You n 2017~~

Be Quiet and Take Training Classes


Just because it sounds right in your head doesn't mean it's true.  


You are posting constantly, you know everything! 

Here's a tip--stop arguing and lying that your attorney told you this and that.  You just hate to be wrong.

I was wrong the other day and learned something! 

I didn't make up lies to cover my ignorance and a bunch of you are because you think it is important to bully everyone else to be quiet so no one realizes you're making up crap.

Your bs is misleading new notaries.

Stop it.

Stop putting people down for trying to suggest that someone check their state laws or call the SOS.  You are advising Texans and that will get you in trouble.

You say what they want to hear so they believe you.

You're talking about of your @ss most of the time.

We've got  experts who brag about how they upcharge.  

You.are.full.of.crap.

If you do that, keep it up.  I don't have time to report you, but I believe there are some who do have the time.  I think they might have even reported me for sharing my notary certificates!

Then we've got experts who run signing services and are too shallow to read the laws. Stop it.

Stop Lying


There are very experienced notaries who have so much to offer but who can listen to them?  

I never know what's true and what's bull.  They are like compulsive liars claiming to make thousands a week taking bs fees and claiming they have cut their costs so deeply that they are practically paying signing services to do the work.

(It's okay to be blunt about this because these folks have done nothing but criticize every line I have written so I am sure they don't read my blog.  Their comments and arguments related to my remarks make me believe they think I'm  a straight up dumb@ss.)

To me, it seems like the real experts seldom post!

They are building businesses.

They don't have time to be warm and fuzzy.  '

More Experts Should Stop Blowing Smoke and
Start Helping New Notaries Learn How to Cope in Our World.

In a perfect world. you would stop pulling answers out of your back end and handing them out, then  arguing with the ones who actually live in the new notary's state and know.  You just seem pathetic when you will argue over nothing.

Take a deep breath, look up the law, get the right answer, then ask them to please read the law.

Be like Tim and tell them how to use search features.

Be like me and suggest they look at their laws or call the SOS.

You are not helping them!!


Oh...I get it, you just want to "mentor" them for money.  That's why you won't help them understand how to operate without you hovering over them and attempting to drive wedgets between them and other good sources of information.


Real business experts get called names and accused of biases if they don't preface things carefully so people don't get their hackles up and their feelings exposed.  

One notary who is actually one of the smartest and kindest, a notary who will give to others even when she has no home because of Hurricane Harry is under attack in most groups because she doesn't have much patience with folks who won't read their laws.


She has been attacked for bias and so have I, by the same person...because I would not remove this straight talker from our group. 


When a person starts throwing around accusations of bias, I listen.

It makes me really consider my actions and examine my motives.

I'm neither Jesus nor Pollyanna and I know I have as much ability to be a mean person as anyone--bias over ethnicity is wrong and it's sick.

But no matter what our background we can be biased towards others.

I can and you can.

I have certainly been biased in situations.  Bad experiences with people may create bad vibes that we don't forget easily. Bias can make us dislike ALL people with similar traits.


Take Gingers, for Instance


I love red hair, but people are biased against Gingers because they are different. Supposedly, only 2% of the population have red hair.

Why do you think Southpark made a whole show on Gingers?  It was the kind of fun-making at our culture that Southpark does.

People are uneasy about Gingers for some reason. Those flaming heads make them nervous. (Who knows!)

Old notaries like me who have gray hair, eschew thong underwear as uncomfortable, and believe in reading laws do not hold all the cards on bias.


New notaries can be biased, too.  Especially towards older notaries.


They may not like that the old ones do things one way and the younger ones do it another.

I feel like sometimes there is bias against traditional notaries with gray hair!  Bias is everywhere and we should learn tolerance for the way people are.  We should not say they are biased just because they won't do what we want.

I work with young people all the time and they inspire me.  That's why it shocked me when this young woman accused me of being old and biased against her and her opinions.

Why did this happen? 

She demanded that I step back from giving certain types of information to my Texas group.  She said that I should remove all the bad people

I told her I was a reporter and blogger. So, no. I would not stop blogging and reporting.

Then, I went back to see who was mean--guess what...the only one who was rude to another member was her.  I said this to her jokingly thinking that we were having a friendly conversation, but it angered her.   I found out she was in the group under false pretenses--we don't have notary hiring entities in the Texas group.  That's a hard rule. I removed her from our Texas group and it's never been nicer there.  Especially after her minions followed suit.

Even after the disagreement, I didn't realize that she was angry and had started a character assasination.  I never realize she was having a fit about me not agreeing with her until friends told me about her intentional vindictive behavior toward me.  I had endorsed her for several things and gave to her causes. I thought I was mentoring her, and I found out that I was being used.  Then, she used another long-term notary who was supportive of her.  In that case, there was no way it was a situation of bias.  This second notary, another older woman, is of the utmost best character.


Thank Goodness--I Met Another Victim


Until the other day I thought it was just me -- I thought she might be partially right in that I was old-fashioned and old skool.  Then, I had lunch with a new notary in my town, a very nice young man to whom I refer work.

He brought her up and asked me about how to overcome her bad acts toward him.  I could have kissed him right in the middle of On The Border--so, there!  It was not just ME.

I found out she had done something  unethical to him, as well.  I think that he actually took action to get someone's attention about her behavior because with my endorsmentS (and, I mean several), she got a lot of positive attention.

If this mess comes up again, I'll crank up my LegalShield benefits, call the other notary who will gladly join with me on this, and get my attorney on it.

Enough is enough.

Finally: I didn't set up my notary groups so you could use me to advertise your wares.


If you are in a notary group, whoever you are, oldie or newbie, don't be a jerk and advertise your books, courses, and products in that group if you don't own it.  Ask for permission first.  That's why you keep getting rejected and kicked out of groups.

If I like what you have, I will endorse your product.  That is huge for an old-timer to say you have a good product. 

I won't take a freebie and endorse you for it.  I will buy it from you or look at a sample and decide.

If you use my groups to promote your crap to my members, I'll delete your link and talk about what an entitled brat you are.

Here's to 2018!







Friday, November 24, 2017

"Notarized Copies" of Important Documents



Several new notaries have contacted me over the years to ask about the right way to produce"notarized copies"  of documents.



Disclaimer: I am not an attorney.  You may not rely upon this information for legal guidance.

The Term "Notarized Copy"

When a client asks you for a "notarized copy" of a passport, driver license, or other type of document, what the client means is that he or she needs an attested or notary certified copy of a document.

Does your state allow you to perform copy certification or attestation?  


Check your state's notarial laws to find out!  

Even if you cannot produce certified copies, please don't stop reading.  This article will give you some ideas on how to handle these types of requests.   (Also, my most recent list of states allowed to perform notary copy certifications is at the end of this article. But, again, you must ensure that you are allowed by checking your laws.)

Just Stamp the Copy. (Never!)

I estimate that half of the new notaries reading this have already made this mistake.  

A client will ask a notary to please make a copy and stamp the copy with the notary seal.

You can't do it.

Clients will beg, cajole, and offer the moon, but you must only stamp notarial certificates--never place your signature and seal on a document unless they are going onto a notary certificate.

Certifying or Attesting Copies - Let's Get to it!  

What is this notarial act about?


The notary makes a copy of a document and certifies or attests to it as a true copy of the original document.  There is a special certificate for performing this act.

Notaries in states that allow this practice almost never allow a notary to make a certified or attested copy of a document that is traditionally recorded in public records.

Notably, in a few states, the notary may accept a copy of a document and compare the original to the copy, but I would not do it.  It would be too easy to overlook a small change in the document.

Copy Certification by Document Custodian

In states where notaries are not authorized to certify or attest copies, the notary may suggest that the client (the document custodian) write a statement about the  document.

The notary may then show the custodian a form of certificate of acknowledgment and a jurat and allow the client to pick the notarial certificate he or she desires for the notary to attach and complete. (If a client is confused and pauses too long in trying to pick out a certificate, I simply allow them to have both certificates completed for the price of one. There's no law against this in Texas. Check your state's laws.)

Clarifying the Meaning of "Public Records"

Public records can be held by any level of government (i.e., city records, county clerks' offices, state agencies, as well as federal clerks and federal agencies) and the records are available to members of the public for review.  Citizens may also request certified copies of the documents from the custodial agency.  Some recorded documents may be accessed only by the one to whom the document relates.

Some may be accessed by any citizen who looks for them and copies may be purchased by anyone who pays the copy fee.

The following documents are recorded by public agencies:  birth certificates, marriage licenses, death certificates, deeds, deeds of trust, mortgages, divorce papers, other types of mortgage, real property documents, civil law suit pleadings, small claims court suit pleadings, and various legal documents that are filed with a government agency.

A good rule of thumb:  if a certified copy of a document can be retrieved and purchased from a government office, you should not notarize it.

Who Needs this Type of Act?

People often request that notaries issue "notarized copies" of documents in the bulleted list below.

However, what they are asking for is an attested or certified copy issued by a notary.
Inside of parentheses in the list and stated in italics are reasons why people may be asking for the copies. Each of the above bulleted items have Type 1 - 4 noted, as well.  Explanations for how to handle each type are also included below the list.


  • Driver Licenses  (Visas, passport services, applying for jobs) - TYPE 1  
  • Passports  (Visas, applying for jobs in foreign countries) - TYPE 1 
  • Diplomas (New job candidates, going to a college in another country) - TYPE 1 
  • Social Security (For mortgage, job, and government benefits applicants.) - TYPE 1
  • College Transcripts  (New job candidates, going to a college in another country)  - TYPE 2
  • Birth and Marriage Certificates  (Visas, passport services, applying for jobs both inside and outside of the U.S.A.) - TYPE 2
  • Death Certificates (Applying for death benefits) - TYPE 2
  • Divorce Papers (Applying for updated or lost car title, mortgages, or other types of loans) - TYPE 3
  • Probate Papers (Applying for updated or lost car title, mortgages, or other types of loans) - TYPE 3
  • Real Estate and Loan Documents (Cleaning up credit, mortgage loan, business loan) - TYPE 3
  • Marriage Certificates  (Visas, passport services, applying for jobs both inside and outside of the U.S.A.) - TYPE 3
  • Contracts, letters, receipts, bills, and manuscripts (Law suits, for sharing with another party, proof of residency, proof of written documentation or fiction to be evidence for patenting or copyrighting) - TYPE 4


Handling the Four Document Types

TYPE 1 - Passports, Driver Licenses, Diplomas, Social Security Administration Cards.
This type of document is not technically not a public record--the indexed listing of the document is likely publically available, but the full transcript of the document is not available to the public for viewing.  Unless a TYPE 1 document pertains to the person asking for certified copies of the original document, it would be difficult to get without a court order. However, they are part of the public record.

TYPE 1 documents are potent documents; if falsified, they could create credentials for a person which could lead to false IDs and endanger the general public.  So, even though these documents can't be looked up online by the general public or accessed by walking into a clerk's office, my Texas notary administrator says Texas notaries should tell a  client that he or she can write a statement about the copy.  I can then provide an example of a certificate of acknowledgement and a jurat and allow the client to pick one.

That way, if I am presented with a fake document, I am not certifying it as a true copy.  I would only be notarizing the signature of a person on statement.

Note that this would likely work for any state's notaries, but you must check with your state's notary public authorities if you are unsure.

TYPE 2 -  Birth Certificates,  Death Certificates,  College Transcripts.
The original of a TYPE 2 document is held by the document custodian.  As such, you will not be presented with an original.  The original is usually held by a private college, government supported college, or an agency of a government entity.

The only way to get a notarial seal on a TYPE 2 document would be for the notary to tell a client that he or she can write a statement about the copy. The notary would then allow the client to pick a notarial certificate to attach. The notary could thereafter notarize the statement and signature relating to the document copy.


TYPE 3 -  Divorce Documents, Probate Documents, Marriage Licenses, Real Estate Documents
These are traditionally part of the public record.  A person may state in writing that the document is a true copy of the original.  The notary would then allow the client to pick a notarial certificate to attach and notarize the statement and signature relating to the document copy.

In my opinion, the best practice for a notary would be to suggest that the client go directly to the agency that holds the original and request a certified copy.  However, the client may have been told that all that is needed is a "notarized copy."


TYPE 4 - Contracts, Letters, Receipts, Bills, Manuscripts
Generally speaking, these documents aren't public records; they are personal documents.  In states where a notary is allowed to attest or certify copies of documents the notary may proceed with the state's authorized method of performing the act.

More Notary Guidance




Methods and Tools

Because your clients want the document that is being copied to show your notarial stamp, you need to figure out how to do that.

For this, I have three stamps.

  • One with the certificate of acknowledgment verbiage on it
  • One with all of the jurat verbiage on it
  • One with the copy certification verbiage on it


Using a stamp with the verbiage of the certificate on it, I stamp the certificate right on the paper copy of the document so that the seal is on the same page as the copy.

I also keep a notary seal embosser with which I crimp the copy after stamping it. As a Texan, I can use colored ink on my seal, so I choose to use a dark but bright green ink or bright blue ink for my official seal stamped on the document.  The verbiage stamps are in black.

One other thing that can be done is explained here:  Consumer Article: How to Get a Notarized Copy of a Driver's License (if a notary says he or she can't do that).


These States May Certify or Attest Copies

You should check with your own notarial laws to be sure, but to the best of my knowledge, the following states allow notaries to do some form of certifying or attesting a copy of a document.

Arizona
Arkansas
California —Powers of Attorney only
Colorado
Connecticut
Delaware
Florida
Georgia
Idaho
Iowa
Kansas
Louisiana
Maine
Minnesota
Missouri
Montana
Nevada
New Hampshire
New Mexico
North Dakota
Oklahoma
Oregon
Pennsylvania
Rhode Island
Vermont
Virginia
Washington
West Virginia
Wisconsin
Wyoming

Sunday, November 12, 2017

Listing of Texas Notary Professionals and My Endorsements (11/12/2017)




Texas Notary Directory


Is your listing missing?  Members, please check the note at the bottom of the page.

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Brenda's List | Notary Product & Service Providers 

Zip Code: 77511 

Amarillo Notary | K Nathanael Flores
Zip Code: 79102 

Amarillo Notary | Monica Perez Walker
Zip Code: 79106 

Argyle Notary | Rachel Robertson
Zip Code: 76226 

Arlington Notary | Shona Norman
Zip Code: 76015 

Arlington Notary | Archeila Riley
Zip Code: 76006 

Arlington Notary | Princeton Abaraoha
Zip Code: 76014 

Arlington Notary | Stephanie Spriggins
Zip Code: 76002 




Athens Notary | Jaycie Rutledge
Zip Code: 75752 

Austin Notary | Patti Caldwell
Zip Code: 78723 

Austin Notary | Jeannie Rollo
Zip Code: 78752 

Austin Notary | Valerie Dennis
Zip Code: 78758 


Ben Wheeler Notary | Jennifer Anders
Zip Code: 75754 

Birmingham Notary | Leslie Roth
Zip Code: 48009 

Carrollton Notary | Steven Kirlin
Zip Code: 75006 

Cedar Hill Notary | Toni Sockwell
Zip Code: 75104 

Cibolo Notary | Gina Flores
Zip Code: 78108 

Cleburne Notary | Anthony Dawdy
Zip Code: 76031 

College Station / Bryan Notary | Brenda Stone
Zip Code: 77845 


College Station / Bryan Notary | Jair Scholze 
Zip Code: 77845 

Cooper Notary | Jeannette Malburg
Zip Code: 75432 

Copperas Cove Notary | Annette L Donker
Zip Code: 76522 

Copperas Cove Notary | Natasha Repasch
Zip Code: 76522 

Corpus Christi Notary | Isabel Jones
Zip Code: 78414 


Corpus Christi Notary | Margaret Hall
Zip Code: 78411 

Cypress Notary | Marcus Spurlock
Zip Code: 77433 

Dallas Notary | Lenora Casmore
Zip Code: 75232 

Dallas Notary | Davaria Cook
Zip Code: 75215 


Dallas Notary | Guillermo Presburger
Zip Code: 75252 

Dallas Notary | Vicky Roberts
Zip Code: 75249 

Dallas County Notary | LaTasha Bacon
Zip Code: 75247 

Decatur Notary | Katherine Mastropiero
Zip Code: 76234 

DeSoto Notary | Lashanda Willins
Zip Code: 75115 

El Paso Notary | Jan Engels
Zip Code: 79903 




El Paso Notary | Doris DeRamus
Zip Code: 79936 

El Paso Notary | Kyle Horvath
Zip Code: 79912 


El Paso Notary | Soledad Contreras
Zip Code: 79904 

El Paso Notary | Jason Payton
Zip Code: 79934 

Forney Notary | Adrienne Greer
Zip Code: 75126 

Fort Worth Notary | Laurie Lozano
Zip Code: 76118 

Fort Worth Notary | Pamela Jordan
Zip Code: 76244 


Galveston Notary | Sheryl Caldwell
Zip Code: 77551 

Galveston Notary | Lee Ann McCluer
Zip Code: 77551 


Garland Notary | Karen Brazitis
Zip Code: 75044 

Georgetown Notary | Misty Holder
Zip Code: 78633 


Gladewater Notary | Nova Walbridge
Zip Code: 75647 

Grand Prairie Notary | Marta Hinojosa
Zip Code: 75050 

Grand Prairie Notary | Lourae Crichton
Zip Code: 75052 

Grand Prairie Notary | Felecia Malone
Zip Code: 75052 


Hebron Notary | Shunda Robertson
Zip Code: 75010 

Houston Notary | Leila Wiggins
Zip Code: 77029 

Houston Notary | Joyce  D. Hall
Zip Code: 77059 


Houston Notary | Shanna Cockrell
Zip Code: 77069 

Houston Notary | Marisol Salazar
Zip Code: 77089 

Houston Notary | Lizette Castillo
Zip Code: 77075 


Houston Notary | Aidhee Torres
Zip Code: 77084 

Houston Notary | Teena Gomez
Zip Code: 77049 

Houston Notary | Domineke Kyle
Zip Code: 77045 

Houston Notary | Shari Burke
Zip Code: 77057 

Honorary Texan | Michelle Riley
Zip Code: 35801 

Hutto Notary | Edwin Parker
Zip Code: 78634 

Hutto Notary | Alma Spaulding
Zip Code: 78634 


Irving Notary | Sharon Cobb
Zip Code: 75038 

Jarrell Notary | Brenda Dey
Zip Code: 76537 

Justin Notary | Gillian Allen
Zip Code: 76247 

Katy Notary | Ronald St Hilaire
Zip Code: 77494 

Kempner Notary | Shelley Arp
Zip Code: 76539 

Killeen Notary | Tyrrell Osler
Zip Code: 76549 


La Marque Notary | Jeri Coate
Zip Code: 77568 

Liberty Hill Notary | Diane Bellissemo
Zip Code: 78642 

Longview Notary | Paula Lofton
Zip Code: 75604 

Lufkin Notary | Kelly Miller
Zip Code: 75904 

Lufkin Notary | Kevin Lambing
Zip Code:   

Mansfield Notary | Angelyn Smith
Zip Code: 76063 

Mansfield Notary | Maria Capots
Zip Code: 76063 

Mansfield Notary | Rhonda DeYampert
Zip Code:   


Marshall Notary | Tonia Taylor
Zip Code: 75670 

McAllen Notary | Brenda Borrego
Zip Code: 78501 

McKinney Notary | Catherine Bassett
Zip Code:   

Mesquite Notary | Regine Collier
Zip Code: 75149 


Midland Notary | Marjorie McQuerry
Zip Code: 79703 

Missouri City Notary | Johnnie Moutra Jr
Zip Code: 77459 

Missouri City Notary | Stephanie Davis-Lemmons
Zip Code: 77489 

Montgomery Notary | Erika Culver
Zip Code: 77356 


North Richland Hills Notary | Mark Schulz
Zip Code: 76180 

Olmito Notary | Esmeralda Garcia
Zip Code: 78575 

Palestine Notary | Robert Owens
Zip Code: 75801 

Pasadena Notary | Jackie Peppers
Zip Code: 77503 

Pflugerville Notary | Maria Mora
Zip Code: 78660 


Pinehurst Notary | Jodie Presley
Zip Code: 77362 

Pleasanton Notary | Sandra Holland
Zip Code: 78064 

Point Blank Notary | Dorothy Roberts
Zip Code: 77364 

Porter Notary | Bobbie Longoria
Zip Code: 77365 

Richardson Notary | Lucero Ramon
Zip Code: 75083 

Roanoke Notary | Kelly Russo
Zip Code: 76262 


Roanoke Notary | Robyyn Flahart
Zip Code: 76262 

Roanoke Notary | Woody Gosser
Zip Code: 76262 

Rockwall Notary | Lee Ann Crossman
Zip Code:   

Round Rock Notary | Laura Cardenas
Zip Code: 78681 

Round Rock Notary | Maria Lane
Zip Code: 78664 

Saginaw Notary | Dianna Hanson
Zip Code: 76131 

San Antonio Notary | Ray Lopez
Zip Code: 78250 

San Antonio Notary | Phyllis Traylor
Zip Code: 78217 

San Antonio Notary | Candice Merritt
Zip Code: 78218 

San Antonio Notary | Olivia Calderon
Zip Code: 78212 


San Antonio Notary | Vicki Hoffman
Zip Code: 78217 

San Antonio Notary | Thomas Wilson
Zip Code: 78248 

San Antonio Notary | Shawn Marshall
Zip Code: 78247 

San Antonio Notary | Suheily Figueroa
Zip Code:   

San Marcos Notary | Donald Dickey
Zip Code: 78666 

Sour Lake Notary | Amber Waybright
Zip Code: 77659 

Spring Notary | Kathleen Reynolds
Zip Code: 77379 


Spring Notary | Tracey Hatley
Zip Code: 77379 

Springtown Notary | Jeanne Mosal
Zip Code: 76082 

Sugar Land Notary | Stephanie Carrier
Zip Code: 77498 

The Woodlands Notary | Martin Renteria
Zip Code: 77380 

Trinidad Notary | Angela Miller-Smith
Zip Code: 75163 

Tyler Notary | Deborah Genoway
Zip Code: 75712 

Waco Notary | Nicole Douglas
Zip Code: 76712 


Waco Notary | Justin Lynn
Zip Code: 76710 

Weatherford Notary | Kasey Wicks
Zip Code: 76085 

Weston Lakes Notary | Jeremy Barcomb
Zip Code: 77441 

Whitney Notary | Mona Walker
Zip Code: 76692 

Wichita Falls Notary | Roger Holloway
Zip Code: 76308 






Members:  If your listing was not published in this list, it is because your listing did not have both an email address and phone number.  Your Zip Code may have been wrong.  Please correct that and email Brenda Stone - Texnotary at gmail dot com.  I will make note to add you within a week.  Some listings have been removed because a member asked (contact me by email and I will add you back if your listing is still there) or because a notary's listing was connected to a signing service or find-for-a-charge type of service.  Others were removed because the member wasn't a Texas notary.  

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