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The report includes:

  • Address
  • Phone Number
  • Criminal Records
  • Public Records
  • Vehicle Records
  • Income
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  • Education
  • Property Ownership
  • Age
  • Gender
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.......and much more.

Illustration representing state records

Find People In Cities Like:

  • Columbus
  • Cleveland
  • Cincinnati
  • Toledo
  • Akron
  • Dayton
  • Parma
  • Canton
  • Youngstown
  • Lorain
  • Hamilton
  • Springfield
  • Kettering
  • Elyria
  • Lakewood
  • Cuyahoga Falls
  • Euclid
  • Middletown
  • Mansfield
  • Newark
  • Mentor
  • Cleveland Heights
  • Beavercreek
  • Strongsville
  • Fairfield
  • Dublin
  • Warren
  • Findlay
  • Lancaster
  • Lima

State of Ohio Total Population:
11,6 Million Residents

Capital City:

Largest Cities:
Columbus: 860,090
Cleveland: 388,072
Cincinnati: 298,800

Bordering States:
Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, Pennsylvania, West Virginia

About Ohio Public Records

Public or governmental agencies, boards, bureaus, or commissions of the state create, store, and maintain public records. The Ohio public records law states that they shall be made available for inspection or copying. The records include books, written materials, designs, photos, manuals, drawings, information on computers, microfilms, sound recordings, tapes, maps, statistical tabulations, and other materials.

Most public records are available in the state but information about medical records, adoption records, social welfare information, library records, tax returns, unpublished research and commercial data, law enforcement investigation records, and bank records, can be blocked out.

A Short History Of Ohio

Ohio became a British colonial possession following the French and Indian War in 1754. Ohio became a state on March 1, 1803. No formal declaration was made until 1953 when President Dwight Eisenhower officially signed the documents making it a state, retroactive to the original date. Ohio has sent seven Ohioans to the White House. Ohio is also known as the home of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland, the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center in Cincinnati and National Football League Hall of Fame in Canton.