SuretyBonds.com is legally licensed to issue notary bonds nationwide. Whether you’re a notary in Utah, Texas, California or Arizona, we can help!
A great deal of legal authority is put into the hands of notaries. Because of this, many states require that notaries file a surety bond to ensure they’ll perform their duties ethically and according to law. In most cases, notaries must post a surety bond before they can be legally licensed. But what is a surety bond, and why do you need one? Don’t worry, SuretyBonds.com made this guide to answer those questions as well as others.
Pay Less For Your Notary Bond!
Depending on your state’s bond requirement, you’ll pay just $50 to $135 for a year of notary bond coverage when working with SuretyBonds.com. Even though these bonds are inexpensive compared to other types of surety bonds, they still provide a significant amount of coverage. Find out what you’ll pay now!
Get Automatic Errors & Omissions Coverage.
When you purchase a notary bond from SuretyBonds.com, an errors and omissions insurance policy is included at no additional cost! Errors and omissions coverage protects the public, so with this valuable insurance product in place, individuals will feel more confident choosing you as their notary.
Bad Credit? No Problem!
When working with SuretyBonds.com, you don’t have to undergo a credit check to get a notary bond. This means your bond can be issued for a flat rate regardless of your credit score. Don’t let bad credit keep you from getting the bond you need. Work with SuretyBonds.com today!
Enjoy Quick, Easy & Accurate Bonding.
Our surety experts can issue notary bonds over the phone in minutes.
- Simply call us at 1 (800) 308-4358, and a surety specialist will provide you with a free, no-obligation price quote.
- Your payment can be processed immediately over the phone.
- You’ll receive a copy of your bond via email once your bond has been issued.
- Your original bond form will be mailed according to your shipping preferences.
We even offer an overnight shipping option if you need your bond tomorrow. What are you waiting for? Buy your bond now!
Learn More About How Bonding Works.
Just like other surety bond types, these bonds join three parties together in a legally binding contract.
- The obligee is the government agency that requires the bond.
- The principal is the notary that purchases the bond as a guarantee that obligations will be fulfilled dutifully.
- The surety is the underwriter that provides the bond.
If a notary fails to perform his or her tasks as required by the bond’s terms, a claim can be made against the bond by the state and/or those harmed as a result of the notary’s actions. If this claim is valid, the bond amount can be used to reimburse the harmed parties, thereby protecting both consumers and the state from financial loss.