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The report includes:

  • Phone Number
  • Address
  • Criminal Records
  • Public Records
  • Vehicle Records
  • Property Ownership
  • Education
  • Occupation
  • Income
  • Gender
  • Age
  • Speeding Tickets
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  • Court Records
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  • Sex Offenses
  • Jail Records
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.......and much more.

Illustration representing state records

Find People In Cities Like:

  • Jacksonville
  • Miami
  • Tampa
  • St. Petersburg
  • Orlando
  • Hialeah
  • Tallahassee
  • Fort Lauderdale
  • Port St. Lucie
  • Pembroke Pines
  • Cape Coral
  • Hollywood
  • Gainesville
  • Miramar
  • Coral Springs
  • Clearwater
  • Miami Gardens
  • Palm Bay
  • West Palm Beach
  • Pompano Beach
  • Lakeland
  • Davie town
  • Miami Beach
  • Deltona
  • Plantation
  • Sunrise
  • Boca Raton
  • Largo
  • Melbourne
  • Palm Coast

State of Florida Total Population:
21 Million Residents

Capital City:

Largest Cities:
Jacksonville: 907,529
Miami: 453,579
Tampa: 377,165

Bordering States:
Alabama, Georgia

About Florida Public Records

In 1967, the state passed Florida's Government-in-the-Sunshine Law. The policy says that all state, county, and municipal records are open for personal inspection and copying by any person. Every agency that maintains a public record must provide a copy of the record to any person who asks for it.

Most public records are available but things like investigation records, sealed bids and proposals, victim data, medical records, social security number, tax ID, and bank accounts, will be removed from files that are public records.

A Short History Of Florida

Florida joined the union as the 27th state in 1845. The Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon, who led the first European expedition to Florida in 1513, named the state in tribute to Spain's Easter celebration known as "Pascua Florida," or Feast of Flowers.

During the first half of the 1800s, U.S. troops waged war with the region's Native American population. During the Civil War, Florida was the third state to secede from the Union. Beginning in the late 19th century, residents of Northern states flocked to Florida to escape harsh winters. Today tourism is Florida's leading industry, attracting millions of visitors annually.