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Illustration representing state records

Find People In Cities Like:

  • Oklahoma City
  • Tulsa
  • Norman
  • Broken Arrow
  • Lawton
  • Edmond
  • Moore
  • Midwest City
  • Enid
  • Stillwater
  • Muskogee
  • Bartlesville
  • Shawnee
  • Owasso
  • Ponca City
  • Ardmore
  • Duncan
  • Yukon
  • Del City
  • Bixby
  • Sapulpa
  • Altus
  • Bethany
  • Sand Springs
  • Claremore
  • McAlester
  • Mustang
  • Jenks
  • Ada
  • El Reno

State of Oklahoma Total Population:
4 Million Residents

Capital City:
Oklahoma City

Largest Cities:
Oklahoma City: 638,367
Tulsa: 403,505
Norman: 120,284

Bordering States:
Arkansas, Colorado, Kansas, Missouri, New Mexico, Texas

About Oklahoma Public Records

Public or governmental agencies, boards, bureaus, or commissions of the state create, store, and maintain public records. The Oklahoma's open records law states that public records are open to any person for inspection, copying, or mechanical reproduction during regular business hours. 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, birth certificates, death certificate, media market research, sex offender registration files, library records, unpublished research and commercial data, real estate appraisals, computer programs, and tax returns, can be blocked out.

A Short History Of Oklahoma

The land that today makes up Oklahoma was added to the United States as part of the Louisana Purchase of 1803. Throughout the 19th century, the U.S. government relocated Indian tribes from the southeastern United States to the area, and by 1900, over 30 Indian tribes had been moved to what was originally called the Indian Territories. Oklahoma became the 47th state in 1907, following several acts that incorporated more and more Indian tribal land into U.S. territory. After its inclusion in the union, Oklahoma became a center for oil production, with much of the state's early growth coming from that industry.