Welcome to Notary Public on the Northern Line
I am a Notary Public based in London. I offer my services to clients throughout London, with offices in Central London and North London.
I offer appointments either at my office or at your place of business or home if that is more convenient. I can easily visit clients based around the Northen Line tube stations and adjacent areas.
I can provide a full range of notarial services from notarisation of documents, translation of documents in a foreign language, legalisation of documents and apostille.
I serve both companies of all sizes and individual clients. Please contact me beforehand to obtain a quotation.
I am a member of the Notaries Society and I am also a qualified Solicitor.
Examples of Notary Services offered:
- Notarisation of documents for use in foreign legal systems
- Attesting execution of documents
- Preparing Powers of Attorney for use in foreign jurisdictions
- Authenticating documents for international adoption
- Legalisation of documents
- Providing notarial certificates certifying the genuineness of copy documents, signatures and execution of documents
- Taking declarations, Affidavits, Oaths and Acknowledgments
- Witnessing / attesting events and transactions
- Translating foreign documents into English and vice versa
- Verifying of translations from foreign languages to English and vice versa
For authentication of company documents, UK diplomas and decree absolute (divorce papers), it is not necessary to make an appointment and attend my office. This can be done online. Please contact us for more details.
Notaries are also available in Notary in Croydon, Notary in Newham, Notary in Dartford, Notary in Ilford and Notary in Romford, Notary in London, Notary Public London, Notary in Woking, Notary in Guildford, Notary Public Worksop and Notary in Harlow and Notary in Cheshunt, Notary in Twickenham Cardiff Notary in Stevenage , Notary Public Walsall
History of Notaries
Notaries can be traced back to the Roman Empire where they began as a class of court official who drew up documents for the judiciary. The judges thereafter used a seal to authenticate these documents into legal Acts. Eventually, the courts empowered the notaries to authenticate deeds and documents with their own individual seals.
With the sixteenth century Reformation, Rome passed the appointment of notaries to the Crown in 1533. The monarchy entrusted the Archbishop of Canterbury to oversee the appointment through the Court of Faculties; a tradition which continues today.
Since the mid-1800s, the number of notaries in England and Wales has increased from around 50 to over 800; most are practising solicitors.