You can check with the court in that county. You can find and view procedures to fling for divorces. The Florida Court Records link above will land on the state's courts page. From there, click on Resources and Services tab, then on Family Courts. The information includes family court basics, jurisdictions, process maps and forms which contain instructions for Florida family law rules and procedures.
Depends on the county, larger counties have better online public services to provide information (Miami-Dade for example).
Check with the Florida department of health, they have a web page for swimming pools and its permits. There's also a contact information for the public to ask for help.
You can check into court records if the will went through probate, then retrieve it either online or by going to the courthouse records department, depending on the particular court. In some cases the will is recorded, however, attorneys have advised not to do so due to privacy concerns and tendency of the will being amended after the recording. When a resident of Florida passes away, the person which is in possession the will is required to turn it over to the court clerk where the deceased lived. You can check more about the law and how it applies to you, such as whether you are mentioned in that will, are you an interested party named in the will. Check both official records (recorded documents such as deeds) and court records.
You can look up incidents, including DUI's by using crime mapping. The city police or county sheriffs release reports of incidents on a regular basis, and is thereafter published by private sites. The search can be narrowed to only show accidents, fatalities and so on.
Marriage licenses are issued from the county where they take place by the clerk/court. The state uses a private company. If you know which county, their site can tell you how to request it.
Florida Department of Health states on their website that requests by email, will make your email address public. Any requests by email to the department is public and they warn you of this. I'd like to see whether the same is true for private companies filling the role of providing the same services on behalf of the state. Florida's doh has this policy not just for marriage records requests, but for many other if not all records requests which disclose your email address. Check disclosure policies regarding your specific request first.
You can view the address either by physicians’ names or practice/business names by using Florida’s department of health’s medical license search online. There are five tabs when you locate the physician’s name or practice, they are: license information, secondary locations, disciplinary actions, subordinate practitioners and practitioner profile. The practitioner’s profile shows the doctor’s primary practice address, medic-aid (participation in the program), staff privileges, institution name, email address, other state licenses and additional information under the other tabs. The doctor’s license does not need to be active to view this information. The results I found included physicians that were retired, deceased, others which their license status currently null and void, voluntarily relinquished, holds as well as clear and active. You can still see the addresses of the physicians which have retired, relinquished their license, are on hold and other in-active status.
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