Hawaii Hague apostille
Do you need a Hague apostille for a document issued in Hawaii? Hawaii apostille is a seal that will make your Hawaii document valid outside the United States. Hague apostilles can be applied to many kinds of documents, e.g. birth certificates, marriage certificates, death certificates, divorce records, documents notarized by a Hawaii notary public, etc. However, to be eligible for a Georgia State apostille, your document must originate from the State of Hawaii.
We provide FAST and RELIABLE apostille services in Hawaii for all kinds of documents originating from this state, both personal and corporate.
In the State of Hawaii, as in all U.S. states, an apostille is a separate page attached to the document by a staple. It is signed by the Lieutenant Governor (facsimile signature) and has the embossed Seal of the State of Hawaii.
Hawaii apostille: $175
Processing time: app. 2 weeks + mail
Please complete the Order Form and mail it with your original document(s) toForeign Documents Express331 Newman Springs Rd., Bldg. 14th Floor, Suite 143Red Bank, NJ 07701
If you are sending your document(s) from a foreign country, please use FedEx, DHL or TNT, and email the tracking number so that we can watch for your package.
No hidden fees.
Our guarantee: If we are unable to get your documents apostilled or legalized, we will issue a 100% refund, we do not keep any service fees.
Hawaii apostille guidelines:
The following documents qualify for Hawaii apostilles:
More Hawaii apostille tips:
Birth, marriage, and death certificates and court documents (divorce decrees, probated will, judgment, etc.) and copies of documents on file in the State Bureau of Conveyances must first be certified by the custodian of those records before they may be presented for Hawaii apostilles. The certified copy must display the ORIGINAL SIGNATURE (not a stamped signature) of the custodian of the record. CONTACT the Department of Health or the respective Court or the Bureau of Conveyances for any information on any fees charged for certified copies. Certified court records must contain the signature stamp of the court clerk along with the seal of the court.
General Documents such as unrecorded powers-of-attorney, agreements, bylaws, transcripts, unrecorded conveyance documents, unprobated wills, etc. must be acknowledged before a notary public then submitted to the State of Hawaii First Circuit Court (or the Circuit Court in which the Notary Public resides) for signature and commission verification. Once the notary’s signature and commission have been verified, these documents can be apostilled.