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Singh Tutt Notary Public has extensive experience in a number of services.    We shall endeavour to deal with your matter as efficiently as possible and we are more than aware that you will often be under time constraints and may need to get your papers notarised as a matter of urgency.  We are fully conversant in English, Punjabi and the Hindi languages.  We can accommodate for individuals with mobility or health issues, offering home visits, attendance at hospitals and care homes.


Our list of services which include all of the following is not exhaustive, please note that we do offer many more services and we can notarise other kinds of documents also.  Please contact us and let us know if there are other documents which you require to be notarised which are not listed below.

  • Drafting and notarising a Power of Attorney or notarising a Power of Attorney which is already prepared.

  • Preparing Lasting Powers of Attorney.

  • Certifying copies of documents as true copies of the originals


  • Verifying and certifying University or College Academic Qualification Certificate or transcript of education/qualification attained as genuine and authentic.

  • Notarising Transfers of land, houses, shares and other assets abroad

  • Notarising forms, affidavits, statutory declarations or other items in support of foreign passport applications.

  • ​Notarising forms, affidavits, statutory declarations or other items in support of foreign passport applications.

  • ​​International Affidavits, Statutory Declarations, Sworn Statements and Dispositions


  • Oaths


  • Notarising a sponsorship declaration for use abroad


  • Statutory Declarations made before a notary public

  • Declarations of single status when getting married

  • Permission to let one parent or other entrusted person to travel with children

  • Apostille and legalisation at Consulates


  • Change of Name Deed for use in the United Kingdom 


  • Change of Name Deed for use in other foreign Countries


  • Foreign adoption applications


  • Certificates as to residency


  • Overseas car purchases or sales


  • Documents in relation to the surrender of nationality


  • Any other documents for abroad, which require a notary public stamp


  • Attesting the signature and execution of documents


  • Authenticating the execution of documents


  • Authenticating the contents of documents


  • Making a Will relating to an Estate in the United Kingdom


Requirements & Useful Infomation

You must contact us and arrange an appointment so that we can attend upon you and take your instructions in person.  We cannot take instructions through a third party.


If your have mobility or health issues, we can visit you to attend upon you, take instructions and if required to draft and notarise a Power of Attorney.  We can visit your home, at hospitals and care homes.


Each person appearing before the notary public to sign any document shall need the following forms of identification and items:

  • A valid passport


  • A valid driving licence


One proof of postal address which is no more than three months old.  You can use either of the following:  


  • A utility bill

  • A bank statement


  • A letter received in the post from either a Doctor, Hospital or any other person or organisation.

You may have a document after it has been notarised which requires an Apostille so that that it can be used in the country it is intended for.   


After a document has been apostilled the particular country may require the document is also legalised at its Consulate before it is accepted in that country.  The consulate authorities may require you to attend in person, fill out any requisite forms and pay them a fee to legalise your document.  


Alternatively, if you have mobility or health issues or it is inconvenient for you to legalise your document we can apply for your document to be endorsed with an Apostille at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO), through our postal service.  Please note if the recipient country for the document is not a member of the Hague Convention 1961, the owner of the document may be required to have it legalised at the Consulate/Embassy of that country.

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