Divorce Records Search

Find out about someone's:

  • DATE OF MARRIAGE
  • DATE OF DIVORCE
  • GROOM'S NAME AND AGE
  • BRIDE'S NAME AND AGE
  • COUNTRY AND STATE OF FILING
  • FILING NUMBER
  • DIVORCE RECORD

Connecticut Divorce Records

In most states, the divorce rate is multiplying as fast as the crime rate. Now, we can't take the word of anyone that they're telling the truth about their backgrounds. So, it becomes necessary to seek other methods to find out the real scoop on people. We don't want to let a person into our lives – or the life of a loved one – who isn't telling the truth or may be presenting him-or herself as someone they’re not. If you have a reason to search through Connecticut divorce records, you can access them through the Superior Court of the county in which the divorce took place. Divorce records in Connecticut are usually maintained for approximately fifteen years. They are then archived and may take longer to gain access to. There may also be an additional fee charged for the state search if they need to look through archives. Requesting a divorce record from the state of Connecticut involves submitting the full name of the parties, date and year in which the divorce took place and the city and county where it took place. You’ll also need to state your relationship to at least one of the persons involved in the divorce and why you need the record. A valid, photo identification is necessary as is your name and address. Request a form from the Connecticut Directory of Superior Courts and also ask about the appropriate fee to complete the search. Send all information, including the payment to:

Connecticut Dept. of Public Health
State Office of Vital Records
410 Capital Ave. MS#11VRS
Hartford, CT 06134-0308
Phone: (860) 509-7700

Connecticut Divorce Records

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Expect the search to take around seven to ten days for processing – more, if they need to research the archives. Since the information is included in "public domain," it would seem that anyone could access it, but the Freedom of Information Act of 1966 adds caveats to search for some vital records – including divorce records – that include privacy of the divorced parties. So, information about the divorce can be severely restricted.

There is a way that you can bypass all of the red tape required by the states. Because of the Internet, search sites can now provide information that state-based searches aren't allowed to provide. You’ll pay a reasonable fee, enter the data that you have about the divorced parties and the service will usually be able to access the information and send the report to you in a matter of moments. This is a great way to obtain information if you're in to genealogy research. In fact, some researchers maintain a monthly membership with an Internet search site so they can find information on a daily or weekly basis – or as-needed. But, you can also perform a one-time search and be able to find the data you need on a certain person. To find out more about these valuable, fee-based, online search services, click on the link and get started.


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