This is a Georgia Notary Public Acknowledgement in a Representative Capacity Form. It is intended for use by a person who is representing another person as an attorney-in-fact, serving as an officer of a business entity, or is acting as a trustee. It shows that a Georgia notary public has examined a document, verified the identity of the signer, and witnessed the signature. It does not establish that the content of the document is honest and correct, and it does not establish that the signer actually has the authority to act as a representative.
How To Write
- The Georgia notary public will examine the document and record the number of pages, the title of the document, and the date of the document. This will help prevent the form from being fraudulently reassigned to another document.
- The notary will enter the county.
- The notary will enter the date.
- The notary will enter your full name as shown on your identification document.
- The notary will enter the capacity you are acting as: an attorney-in-fact (representing another individual), an officer of a partnership or corporation, a trustee, or any other form of representation.
- The notary will enter the name of the person, organization, or entity you are representing.
- The notary will check whether he or she knows you personally or whether he or she has verified your identity through a document. Acceptable forms of identification include a state-issued driver’s license or other identification card, a passport, a military ID, or another form of government-issued identification.
- The Georgia notary public will sign, print his or her name, apply his or her seal, and state when his or her commission expires.
This certificate establishes that the Georgia notary public has verified the document and the identity of the signer, and witnessed the signature. It does not attest to the truthfulness or accuracy of the content of the document, and it does not attest that the signer actually possesses the authority claimed. It also does not record or file the document. If the document is part of a legal matter, you need to consult with an attorney about how to proceed.