The Best Private Process Servers and Investigators in the State of Florida.

Private Process Servers
and Investigation Services 

We are only minutes away!

Telephone: 561-445-7939



Dependable and Professional Services

Anywhere in Florida

Providing Process Service and Investigation Services in Florida
20 years

Delray Beach Process Server

Delray Beach Florida Certified Private Process Server
 Delray Beach Florida Licensed Private Investigator
 Palm Beach County, Florida



 Zip Codes in Delray Beach Florida where service of process and Private Investigation services can be handled easily:
 33444 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida
 33445 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida
 33446 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida
 33447 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida
 33448 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida
 33482 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida
 33483 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida
 33484 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida

We can arrange to have your Summons, Notice, Subpoena or legal documents served anywhere in Delray Beach and throughout Palm Beach County Florida

To arrange service of process services with an expert Process Serving coordinator,
please call 561. 447. 7638


To have your legal documents served and delivered in the City of Delray Beach Florida you can call or E-mail us Monday through Saturday. Our Process Servers are available via telephone from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Monday through Friday and 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. on Saturdays. We are closed on legal holidays.  Our email is monitored all hours of everyday and night. When you contact us for service of process in Delray Beach Florida, a licensed Certified Process Server will answer the telephone, return your call and or answer your email. 

You may call for free advice or insights, to request service for and in Delray Beach Florida or to ask questions without any obligation. Our consultations are usually very helpful. 

We encourage you to inquire and will proudly accept your service request to serve and deliver your legal documents in Delray Beach Florida or any other cities within Palm Beach County Florida.

Our Delray Beach Florida Process Servers are licensed by and through the Palm Beach County Circuit Court of the Fifteenth Judicial Circuit. The Chief Judge of the Palm Beach County 15th Judicial Circuit issues process servers their license. Each year Palm Beach County Florida Process Servers are required to take a test, administered by the Circuit Court Judge, to renew their certification and license. The Certified Process Server "CPS" must pass an annual test, become bonded and abide by the rules of the court and all Florida Statues and rules of civil procedure. 

Palm Beach County Florida Process Servers are subjected to court ordered criminal background checks prior to having their licenses issued or renewed. All Palm Beach County Florida Process Servers are licensed recertified and issued CPS licenses on an annual basis.


Delray Beach Florida Process Server Services
Our Process servers can serve and deliver your Summons, Subpoena, Order to Show Cause and all other Legal documents.


We offer a variety of Licensed, Certified and Private Process Serving Services in Delray Beach Florida. Generally, our services are reasonably priced and our results are amazingly successful. Fees depend upon the type of service your request. You may email fax, Pdf or sent your documents the good old fashion way through the US mail. We also accept special courier deliveries such as FedEx, UPS, and DHL from 8:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. We do require prepayment for all services which you can arrange with your customer service representative.

Same Day  Service of Process, 24 Hour, Process Server Service in Delray Beach Florida: Same Day Process Server Service requests in Delray Beach Florida are handled the same day they are received at our office. When you need same day process server services in Delray Beach Florida, all you have to do is contact us before 11:00 a.m. and notify us of your urgent need for same day service of process services.

Rush Service of Process, 36 Hour, Process Server Service in Delray Beach Florida: Rush Process Server Service requests in Delray Beach Florida are handled within 36 hours from the day and time received in our office. When you need rush process server services in Delray Beach Florida, al you have to do is contact us before 11:00 a.m. and notify us of your urgent need for rush service of process services.

Standard Service of Process, 5 Day, Process Server Service in Delray Beach Florida: Standard Process Server Service requests in Delray Beach Florida are handled within five business days. When you need process server services that do not require same day or rush services in Delray Beach Florida, all you have do is contact us any time of the day or night. Even though five days does not require immediate action we will act upon your service request the minute it is received. Even though you are retaining us the service your Summons, Order to Show Cause or Subpoena within five day, we aspire to serve and deliver as soon as reasonably possible.

Florida Skip Trace, Locate, Finding People Investigative Services: Can't find the witness or defendant you are trying to serve? Perhaps the person, witness or defendant you attempted to serve in Delray Beach Florida has moved away? We are experts in the profession of finding witnesses and defendants. We have access to and utilize all Florida public records, proprietary database records and use secret investigative methods to find people for the purpose of civil service of process. When you need to find and locate someone in Florida and you believe that person may have "skipped" away, we are quite confident that we can find and serve your subject. Our Skip trace and Locate services are offered throughout the entire State of Florida. We guarantee you a 100% professional effort and will do everything we can to assure success.

Delray Beach Private Investigator and Detective Agency Private Detective and Private Investigations Agency, Delray Beach Florida USA Delray Beach Florida Investigative and Detective Specialists Private Investigation services are very personal and sensitive. We understand the importance of why you are considering hiring a private investigator. That is why each inquiry we receive is met with complete privacy and confidentiality. The fact that you have taken the step to consider us will help resolve your issue and obtain the answers you are seeking. If you have an issue that involves someone or a unresolved situation in Delray Beach Florida, we can help. Our Delray Beach - Palm Beach County - Florida based agency can assist you with just about anything you need. Our services are guaranteed, dependable and licensed. Here is a list of the most popular services offered in the Delray Beach Florida area.  Background Checking Service  Business / Due Diligence Services  Cheating Spouses and Unfaithful Significant Other Investigations  Court Records Filed and Recorded  Courthouse Services  Covert Observations and Business Operation Evaluation Services Detection of Bugs, Listening Devices and Unauthorized Video Equipment (Sweep Services) Due Diligence Eviction and Foreclosure Documents Served  Fraud Investigations  Landlord Assistance Services  Legal and Private Courier Services  Lifestyle Verification  Locating and Finding Missing Family Members, Lost Loved Ones and Old Friends  Residential Monitoring Services Retrieval and Filing Documents  Stake Out Services  Surveillance Services  Undercover Employee Services Unfaithful Significant Other and Spousal Infidelity Investigation Services  Unsolved Crimes Investigations  Website and Internet Investigations   The above list represents some of the most popular investigation and detective services we offer in the Delray Beach Florida area. Actually, we offer investigation and detective services throughout the state of Florida and beyond. To inquire we are just an email or telephone call away. Please contact us anytime. We are here to help! Delray Beach Florida P.I. Delray Beach Detective Delray Beach Super Sleuth Delray Beach Undercover Detective Delray Beach Florida Private Investigations and Detective Agency All Florida Private Investigations and Detective Services are licensed under Florida Statute 493. Zip Codes in Delray Beach Florida where Private Investigation and Detective services can be handled easily: 33444 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida 33445 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida 33446 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida 33447 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida 33448 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida 33482 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida 33483 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida 33484 Delray Beach Florida Palm Beach County Florida Private Investigator and Private Detective Information A private investigator, private detective, PI, or private eye, is a person who can be hired by individuals or groups to undertake investigations. Private investigators often work for attorneys in civil cases. Many work for insurance companies to investigate suspicious claims. Before the advent of no-fault divorce, many private investigators were hired to search out evidence of adultery or other illegal conduct within marriage to establish grounds for a divorce. Despite the lack of legal necessity for such evidence in many jurisdictions, according to press reports collecting evidence of adultery or other "bad behavior" by spouses and partners is still one of the most profitable activities investigators undertake, as the stakes being fought over now are child custody, alimony, or marital property disputes. Many jurisdictions require PIs to be licensed, and they may or may not carry firearms depending on local laws. Some are ex-police officers, although many are not. They are expected to keep detailed notes and to be prepared to testify in court regarding any of their observations on behalf of their clients. Taking great care to remain within the law in the scope is also required, as this may lead to the individual facing criminal charges. Irregular hours may also be required when performing surveillance work. PIs also engage in a large variety of work that is not usually associated with the industry in the mind of the public. For example, many PIs are involved in process serving, the personal delivery of summons, subpoenas and other legal documents to parties in a legal case. The tracing of absconding debtors can also form a large part of a PI's work load. Many agencies specialize in a particular field of expertise. For example, some PI agencies deal only in tracing. Others may specialize in technical surveillance countermeasures (TSCM), or Electronic Counter Measures (ECM), which is the locating and dealing with unwanted forms of electronic surveillance (for example, a bugged boardroom for industrial espionage purposes. Other PIs, also known as Corporate Investigators, specialize in corporate matters, including anti-fraud work, the protection of intellectual property and trade secrets, anti-piracy, copyright infringement investigations, due diligence investigations and computer forensics work. Increasingly, modern PIs prefer to be known as "professional investigators" rather than "private investigators" or "private detectives". This is a response to the image that is sometimes attributed to the profession and an effort to establish and demonstrate the industry to be a proper and respectable profession.[ Private Investigator and Private Detective Working Conditions Private detectives and investigators often work irregular hours because of the need to conduct surveillance and contact people who are not available during normal working hours. Early morning, evening, weekend, and holiday work is common. Many detectives and investigators spend time away from their offices conducting interviews or doing surveillance, but some work in their office most of the day conducting computer searches and making telephone calls. Those who have their own agencies and employ other investigators may work primarily in an office and have normal business hours. When the private investigator is working on a case away from the office, the environment might range from plush boardrooms to seedy bars. Store and hotel detectives work in the businesses that they protect. Investigators generally work alone, but they sometimes work with others during surveillance or when following a subject in order to avoid detection. Some of the work involves confrontation, so the job can be stressful and dangerous. Some situations call for the investigator to be armed, such as certain bodyguard assignments for corporate or celebrity clients, although this will depend on the laws of the country in which the investigator works. Detectives and investigators who carry handguns must be licensed by the appropriate authority. In most cases, however, a weapon is not necessary, because the purpose of the work is gathering information and not law enforcement or criminal apprehension. Training, Other Qualifications, and Advancement There are no formal education requirements for most private detective and investigator jobs, although many private detectives have college degrees or have taken legal or criminal investigation courses. Private detectives and investigators typically have previous experience in other occupations. Some work initially for insurance companies as insurance adjusters. They are then promoted to special investigator and are assigned to investigate insurance claims that have the ear marks of fraud. Insurance investigators, also called fraud investigators, are assigned to special investigation units (SIU), throughout the world where the insurance company has claims offices or field branch offices. Many SIU employees work out of their homes. Travel can be extensive. Collections companies use PI's for locating debtors in the field. PI's are born in the private security industry, or as paralegals. Many investigators enter the field after serving in the police, the military, government auditing and investigative positions, or intelligence jobs. Former police officers, military investigators and government agents, who are frequently able to retire after 20 or 25 years of service, often become private detectives or investigators in a second career. Others enter from such diverse fields as finance, accounting, commercial credit, investigative reporting, insurance, and law. These individuals often can apply their prior work experience in a related investigative specialty. A few enter the occupation directly after graduation from college, generally with associate's or bachelor's degrees in criminal justice, police science or with a private investigation diploma. The majority of states in the United States and the District of Columbia require private detectives and investigators to be licensed. Licensing requirements vary, however. Seven states—Alabama, Alaska, Colorado, Idaho, Mississippi, Missouri, and South Dakota—have no statewide licensing requirements, some states have very few requirements, and many other states have stringent regulations. A growing number of states are enacting mandatory training programs for private detectives and investigators. For example, the Bureau of Security and Investigative Services of the California Department of Consumer Affairs requires private investigators to be 18 years of age or older, have a combination of education in police science, criminal law, or justice and experience equaling three years (6,000 hours) of investigative experience, pass a criminal history background check by the California Department of Justice and the FBI (in most states, convicted felons cannot be issued a license), and receive a qualifying score on a two-hour written examination covering laws and regulations. Florida Has Strict laws and Regulations that its private investigation and detective agencies must abide by and adhere to. There are additional requirements for a firearms permit. For private detective and investigative jobs, most employers look for individuals with ingenuity, persistence, and assertiveness. A candidate must not be afraid of confrontation, should communicate well, and should be able to think on his or her feet. Good interviewing and interrogation skills also are important and usually are acquired in earlier careers in law enforcement or other fields. Because the courts often are the ultimate judge of a properly conducted investigation, the investigator must be able to present the facts in a manner that a jury will believe. Training in subjects such as criminal justice and police science can be helpful to aspiring private detectives and investigators. Most corporate investigators must have a bachelor's degree, preferably in a business-related field. Some corporate investigators have a master's degree in business administration or a law degree, while others are CPAs. Corporate investigators hired by large companies may receive formal training from their employers on business practices, management structure, and various finance-related topics. The screening process for potential employees typically includes a background check for a criminal history. Some investigators receive certification from a professional organization to demonstrate competency in a field. For example, the National Association of Legal Investigators (NALI) confers the Certified Legal Investigator designation to licensed investigators who devote a majority of their practice to negligence or criminal defense investigations. To receive the designation, applicants must satisfy experience, educational, and continuing-training requirements and must pass written and oral exams administered by the NALI. Most private-detective agencies are small, with little room for advancement. Usually, there are no defined ranks or steps, so advancement takes the form of increases in salary and assignment status. Many detectives and investigators work for detective agencies at the beginning of their careers and, after a few years, start their own firms. Corporate and legal investigators may rise to supervisor or manager of the security or investigations department. History of the Private Investigator and Private Detective In 1833 Eugène François Vidocq, a French soldier, criminal and privateer, founded the first known private detective agency, "Le Bureau des Renseignements Universels pour le commerce et l'Industrie" (Office of Intelligence) and hired ex-convicts. Official law enforcement tried many times to shut it down. In 1842 police arrested him in suspicion of unlawful imprisonment and taking money on false pretences after he had solved an embezzling case. Vidocq later suspected that it had been a set-up. He was sentenced for five years with a 3,000-franc fine but the Court of Appeals released him. Vidocq is credited with having introduced record-keeping, criminology and ballistics to criminal investigation. He made the first plaster casts of shoe impressions. He created indelible ink and unalterable bond paper with his printing company. His form of anthropometrics is still partially used by French police. He is also credited for philanthropic pursuits – he claimed he never informed on anyone who had stolen for real need. After Vidocq, the industry was born. Much of what private investigators did in the early days was to act as the police in matters that their clients felt the police were not equipped for or willing to do. A larger role for this new private investigative industry to was to assist companies in labor disputes. Some early private investigators provided armed guards to act as a private militia. In the U.S., the Pinkerton National Detective Agency was a private detective agency established in 1850 by Allan Pinkerton. Pinkerton had become famous when he foiled a plot to assassinate then President-Elect Abraham Lincoln. Pinkerton's agents performed services which ranged from undercover investigations and detection of crimes to plant protection and armed security. It is sometimes claimed, probably with exaggeration, that at the height of its existence the Pinkerton National Detective Agency employed more agents than the United States Army. During the labor unrest of the late 19th century, companies sometimes hired operatives and armed guards from the Pinkertons and similar agencies to keep strikers and suspected unionists out of their factories. The most famous example of this was the Homestead Strike of 1892, when industrialist Henry Clay Frick hired a large contingent of Pinkerton men to regain possession of Andrew Carnegie's steel mill during a lock-out at Homestead, Pennsylvania. Gunfire erupted between the strikers and the Pinkertons, resulting in multiple casualties and deaths on both sides. Several days later a radical anarchist, Alexander Berkman, attempted to assassinate Frick. In the aftermath of the Homestead Riot, several states passed so-called "anti-Pinkerton" laws restricting the importation of private security guards during labor strikes. The federal Anti-Pinkerton Act of 1893 continues to prohibit an "individual employed by the Pinkerton Detective Agency, or similar organization" from being employed by "the Government of the United States or the government of the District of Columbia." Pinkerton agents were also hired to track western outlaws Jesse James, the Reno brothers, and the Wild Bunch, including Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. The Pinkerton agency's logo, an eye embellished with the words "We Never Sleep," inspired the term "private eye." It was not until the prosperity of the 1920s that the private investigator became a person accessible to the average American. With the wealth of the 1920s and the expanding of the middle class came the need of middle America for private investigators. Since then the private detective industry has grown with the changing needs of the public. Social issues like infidelity and unionization have impacted the industry and created new types of work, as has the need for insurance and, with it, insurance fraud, criminal defense investigations and the invention of low-cost listening devices. In a number of countries, a licensing process has been introduced that has put criteria in place that investigators have to meet: in most cases, a clean criminal record. This has combined with modern business practices that have ensured that most investigators are now professional in outlook, rather than seeing the PI world as a second career opportunity for retired policemen. Overall, Private investigators are highly intelligent, knowledgeable, trustworthy and dependable. Most private investigators become friends with their clients and share very personal and private information. Because of their unique relationship with clients, investigators are as important, if not more, then Attorney's and Accountants.



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