Come See Us When You Need Notary Service For:

  • Car Title Transfers
  • Child ID Kits
  • Contracts
  • Legal Documents
  • Medical Release Forms
  • Powers of Attorney
  • Real Estate Documents
  • School Permission Slips


Are you looking for a Notary Public? You’re in luck!

Pennsylvania’s DMV requires a Notary Public available during business hours.
What you need to bring:

  • Valid government issued ID. Types include a VALID driver’s license or VALID state ID, a VALID passport, weapons permit, or a military ID. If you are not sure, please call us.
  • If you are signing as a power of attorney or a trustee, please bring that document with you so that we may verify your authority to sign in that capacity.
  • If your document requires witnesses, please call to make sure that we have enough staff to fulfill the requirements or feel free to bring your own. In Pennsylvania, a will requires two witnesses in addition to the notary. The witnesses cannot be named in the will in any form.
Fees for Notarization:

Affidavit$5.00 per seal
Acknowledgement$5.00 for the first signer
($2.00 for each additional signer)
Witness Signatures$3.00 each
Certificate / Certified Copy$10.00
($5 for typed Certificate, $5 for Notary seal, $1 per page that requires certification)

  • A $2.00 Additional Clerical Fee Applies for each seal needed that is not on a certificate.
  • Additional clerical fees may be imposed and are determined by the notary. Clerical fees are based on time required to complete forms, form review or additional work needed.


As a Mobile Notary Public, I travel to you for your convenience at a location you specify. My fee is reasonable and competitive. Client documents are handled with a high level of confidentiality and information is treated with discretion to build and maintain your trust. I am familiar with Pennsylvania notary laws and the guidelines established to protect your privacy and information. It is my responsibility to maintain confidentiality.

Personal appearance before a notary means, a notary is physically close enough to see, hear, communicate with, and receive identification documents from a principal and any required witness. All signatures must be performed in front of the notary. Each signer must present valid photo ID, such as a driver's license or non-driver's identification from Pennsylvania or current passport. Finally, all signers must demonstrate to the notary that they are competent, understand what and why they are signing


Fees for Notarization:

Traveling Notary$40.00
(within 5 miles of Lansdale)
Per Seal Required on Document$5.00
Witness Signatures$3.00 each

Curbside Services


We have a commissioned notary public on staff ready to help you get your personal documents notarized quickly and efficiently. We will happily come outside to your vehicle and have you sign the documents and take care of all your needs. No need to come inside!

Be prepared to sign your documents with your notary:

  • Bring a valid, government issued photo ID with you when you visit for notary services.
  • Be sure to bring all of the documents that need to be notarized with you.
  • Be sure the documents are complete and ready for signature. If you need legal advice, please consult an attorney. The notary public is prohibited from helping you to prepare or complete any legal documents.
  • Some documents may require signature witnesses in addition to notarization.

***Standard Notary and Witness Fees Apply!

Facts about Notaries

1What is a Notary Public?
A responsible person appointed by state government to witness the signing of important documents and administer oaths.
2This is Why are documents notarized?
To defer fraud. An impartial witness (the Notary) ensures that the signers of documents are who they say they are and not impostors. The Notary makes sure that signers have entered into agreements knowingly and willingly. In a society in which business dealings between strangers are the norm rather than the exception, Notaries create a trustworthy environment where strangers are able to share documents with full confidence in their authenticity.
3May any document be notarized?
For a document to be notarized, it must contain:
  • Text committing the signer in some way.
  • An original signature (not a photocopy) of the document signer.
  • A notarial “certificate” which may appear on the document itself or on an attachment. The Notary fills in the certificate, signs it, then applies his or her seal to complete the notarization.
4Is notarization required by law?
For many documents, yes. Certain affidavits, real estate deeds and other documents may not be legally binding unless they are properly notarized.
5How does a Notary identify a signer?
Generally, the Notary will ask to see a current identification document that has a photograph, physical description and a signature. A driver’s license, military ID or passport will usually be acceptable.
6Does notarization mean that a document is “true” or “legal”?
No. Notaries are not responsible for the accuracy or legality of documents they notarize. Notaries certify the identity of signers. The signers are responsible for the content of the documents.
7May a Notary notarize immigration forms?
Only a few immigration forms need to be notarized, including the Affidavit of Support (I-134).
8May a Notary prepare or offer advice on immigration forms?
U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) regulations state that no one may help prepare or file another person’s immigration papers unless he or she is an attorney or a U.S. Justice Department-approved “accredited representative.” Nonattorneys may provide clerical, secretarial or translating assistance with USCIS forms, as long as no advice or interpretation is given. Courts have held that even a non attorney’s selection of which legal forms to complete can constitute the unauthorized practice of law.
9May a Notary refuse to serve people?
Only if the Notary is uncertain of a signer’s identity, willingness or general competence, or has a good reason to suspect fraud. Notaries should not refuse to serve anyone because of race, religion, nationality, lifestyle, or because the person is not a client or customer. Discrimination on any basis is not a suitable policy for a public official.
10How does a U.S. Notary differ from a Notario Publico?
A U.S. Notary is not the same as a Latin Notario Publico. In Latin America, a Notario Publico is a high-ranking official like a judge, or an attorney. Unlike a Notario Publico, a U.S. Notary is forbidden from preparing legal documents or giving advice on immigration or other matters, unless he or she is also an attorney.

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