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Apostilling means to legalise a document by having an Apostille Certificate attached to it.
No. It is only recognized in the 115 countries who are member of the 1961 Hague Convention.
Yes. A notary Public must verify the documents before they are sent to the Foreign and Commonwealth Office for apostilling.
Limited companies are often required to have their company documents apostilled by overseas authorities, non-UK registrars and banks, before they will recognise them as being legal.
The Certificate of Incorporation, Memorandum and Articles of Association, Certificate of Good Standing and Certificate of Name Change.
An Apostille Certificate is a document that displays the following details:
The entire legalisation process takes approximately 14 days to complete.
Free pre-submission review
with all new company applications
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Over 10 years of
256 bit encryption