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The report includes:

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

Illustration representing state records

Find People In Cities Like:

  • Milwaukee
  • Madison
  • Green Bay
  • Kenosha
  • Racine
  • Appleton
  • Waukesha
  • Oshkosh
  • Eau Claire
  • Janesville
  • West Allis
  • La Crosse
  • Sheboygan
  • Wauwatosa
  • Fond du Lac
  • New Berlin
  • Wausau
  • Brookfield
  • Beloit
  • Greenfield
  • Franklin
  • Oak Creek
  • Manitowoc
  • West Bend
  • Sun Prairie
  • Superior
  • Stevens Point
  • Neenah
  • Fitchburg
  • Muskego

State of Wisconsin Total Population:
5,8 Million Residents

Capital City:

Largest Cities:
Milwaukee: 595,047
Madison: 252,551
Green Bay: 105,139

Bordering States:
Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota

About Wisconsin Public Records

All the government agencies in the state store, and manage public records. The Freedom of Information Act allows the general public access to the public records for personal inspection and copying. The records include manuals, written materials, printed pages, books, photos, drawings, information on computers, sound recordings, tapes, microfilms, maps, statistical tabulations, and other materials regardless of physical form or characteristics.

Most public records are available in the state of Wisconsin but information about trade secrets, tax returns, student transcripts, medical records, unpublished research and commercial data, sealed records, library records, some investigative records, computer programs, and social welfare information, can be blocked out.

A Short History Of Wisconsin

The first European to visit what became Wisconsin was probably the French explorer Jean Nicolet in 1634. Wisconsin became a U.S. territory following the American Revolution and soon after began attracting settlers looking for work in its mining, lumber and dairy industries. Wisconsin was admitted to the union as the 30th state in 1848. In the years leading up to the Civil War, Wisconsin was an important stop on the Underground Railroad, with many slaves passing through the state on their way to freedom in Canada.