Lost a Birth Certificate? Need a Full/Long Replacement Birth Certificate. Or Misplaced your Marriage Certificate. Need a duplicate marriage certificate. Want to remarry but mislaid your Absolute Decree and you need a certified copy of your Absolute Decree. We can provide you with the copy of the original birth certificate, marriage certificate, death certificate and decree absolute which can be used for any official or legal purposes.
It’s quick and easy to order birth, marriage and death records for British citizens born, died or married overseas from our website for replacement certificate and begin to build your family tree. We can assist in obtaining and supplying you with these overseas records containing details of births, marriages and deaths of some British citizens that have taken place abroad since the late 18th century. These records include those registered with British consuls, High Commissions, HM Forces, the Civil Aviation Authority and the Registrar General of Shipping and Seaman.
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This website exist to help you obtain official replacement Decree Absolute as quickly and as easily as possible.
Lost your decree absolute, and need to obtain a copy? UK Official Certificates can obtain and supply a government approved and court issued official document of Decree Absolute to confirm a divorce has taken place or produce a nil result to confirm no divorce has taken place in England and Wales and Scotland.
Divorce or dissolution of marriage is the ending of a marriage before the death of either spouse. It can be contrasted with an annulment, which is a declaration that a marriage is null and void, though the effects of marriage may be recognised in such unions, such as spouse support or alimony, child custody, child support and distribution of property.
A decree nisi (non-absolute ruling) is a ruling by a court that does not have any force until such time that a particular condition is met. Once the condition is met the ruling becomes decree absolute and is binding. In general, the condition is that no new evidence or further petitions with a bearing on the case are introduced to the court.
Since 1858 all records of decrees absolute (divorce papers and civil partnership dissolutions) granted in England and Wales are kept at The Central Index. Records of divorces were not computerised until 1998-2000. There are a number of reasons why people obtain the record or copy of the decree absolute (divorce certificate).
The most common reasons are:
To find out if they have been divorced, following a long separation.
To find out if a relative or friend has been divorced.
To help trace a family tree or for other historical reasons.