What you need to know about post offices notarizations.
How to protect yourself against a post Office Notarization Scam.
A post Office notarized letter is a form of mail fraud.
Post Offices Notarizations are notaristic and are not required by law.
They are the way mail is sent between people.
A letter that is notarizat with a notary public is legally invalid.
The post office is required to verify that the letter is valid.
You can check with your post office whether it has a notarisation system that does not require a notarial signature.
If you think your letter has not been received by the post office, it is not required to send it again.
You should be aware of what constitutes a postoffice notarizing.
You must notarize the contents of a letter notaristically.
Notarized mail should be in the form of a signed letter with a signed notary stamp.
The letter should be accompanied by a notaries fee, postage stamps, and a signature on it.
You do not need to have a postmaster or an assistant postmaster.
Your post office will not be able to check whether the mail is valid unless you have provided the postmaster with a proof of notarised mail.
The notarizes are the only signatures that will be accepted as proof of authenticity.
A notary is an official notary who is not a lawyer.
Notaries fees vary depending on the type of letter they deliver.
A certified letter sent by a certified notary with a fee of $250 or more is the most common form of notary signature.
Certified notaries must provide the postmasters with proof that the signature is not invalid and that the postmark is the correct one.
If your letter is not valid, you can apply to the postoffice for a refund of the postage.
If the postman does not send the letter again, it will become invalid and will not qualify for a postage refund.
A signed notarising letter can also be delivered by certified mail with a postage fee of no more than $25.
A fee of more than the $25 is required if you want to receive the letter signed by a Notary Public.
For example, if you mail a letter with an $800 fee to a postmark of A, the letter will be deemed to be notarizable.
The Post Office will send a certified letter with the postage fee, a signature, and the postmarks to the address indicated in the post address.
If a letter is sent with a post address, the postage is paid and the letter mailed.
A postage refund can be granted for the amount of postage and postage stamps that are not paid for.
The postage will not go back to the original post office unless it is returned to the postal service.
The postal service will also have the right to demand a refund for postage that was not paid or for postage stamps missing for more than 12 months.
If mail is returned without a refund, the postal authorities can refuse to issue a refund to the sender and send the mail back.
If, for example, a letter from the post offices office is sent to a person’s address without a postmarked envelope, it becomes invalid.
A valid postmark cannot be used to claim a refund.
If an invalid mail is received by your post, it can be forwarded to another post office and the mail sent to the next person.
If there is no person at the next post office who can send the letters to you, it cannot be forwarded.
If some letters that are valid for a short time cannot be returned because they were not returned to their original post address or because the postage was not prepaid, the post cannot refund postage.
The following example is from the Australian Government.
Letter: I have received a postcard from the Office of the Australian Consul.
Please accept the letter and return it to me at the post.
The person will receive a $20.00 note in the mail.
Reply: Thank you for your email.
The Commonwealth of Australia accepts postage prepaid for the mailing of postage notarisms.
The cost of postage is not refundable and is included in the postage on the letter.
It is only to be paid for postage by the postal system.
The mail sent by the person to the other post office does not qualify as valid mail.
If this person then forwards the letter to another person, the person is not entitled to a refund if the postage paid by the other person is returned.
The information below is from: Postal Services and Regulations 2000, s. 17.
The Australian Government does not issue a Postal Service Notaristic Letter.