Twitter Facebook

Find a notary by zip:

Find a Notary > Ohio Notary

Ohio Notary Search

Welcome to the Ohio mobile notary page. Find an Ohio Notary Public by city, county, or zip code by clicking on the links below. Find an OH notary who accepts edocs using the search bar above. Get listed as an Ohio notary public with us today! Click on the advertise with us link at the top of the page to sign up. You can find additional search methods for finding a notary in Ohio on the advanced search page.

Find a Notary - Quick Links

Related Links

Ohio Notary Search Methods

Ohio Notary Information

OH Notary Website
Please visit our state notary division contact page to find contact information for the Ohio notary division.

OH Mobile Notary Public Fees
An Ohio mobile notary may charge any travel fee they feel is appropriate.

Ohio Notary Fees
Acknowledgments $2.00 
Jurats $1.50 
Oaths & Affirmations $1.00 
Protests $1.00 plus actual expenses 

OH Other Information of Interest
A notary commission in Ohio lasts five years. Renewals are handled by the county where the notary resides. Please ask your county clerk or county recorder's office for more information. After you get your commission, you need to register it with the Common Pleas Court in the county where you reside.

The number of allowable notary acts in Ohio is very limited. There are many other types of permissable acts in various other states including Attestations, Certified Copies, Copies of Journal Entries, Taking or Certifying Depositions, documenting copy charges, e-notarizations, Marine Protests, Proofs of Execution, Supervising Photocopying, Weddings, Witnessing an Absentee Ballot, Witnessing a Signature.

We have some interesting articles in our blog about Ohio notary rules, notary marketing, technical, legal, and many other issues. You can read about Jurat procedures, taking Acknowledgments, and much more.

Dual State Notary Commission Information
It is unclear if a Kentucky notary or Kentucky resident can become an Ohio notary. If you live in Kentucky, but work in Ohio, it would be worth it to ask the county clerk in the county where you work.