Welcome to Nona notary

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Nona Notary Offers A Convenient Way To Legally Notarize Your Important Documents Securely Online From The Safety and Comfort Of Your Own Home!


Welcome to Nona Notary a cyberspace where you can Notarize your documents from the safety and comfort of your own home. Nona Notary offers a simple and an intuitive user experience to securely sign and send documents with just a few clicks! Now you can electronically sign your documents anywhere and on any device! Nona Notary protect your documents, confidential information and electronic signatures by encrypting with highest level of security. When you use Nona Notary you are receiving a fast and proficient Notary Signing Agent that ensures things get done right the first time.



Yan currently owns and operates as a Notary Signing Agent for Nona Notary. Prior to Nona Notary, Yan held several positions within the Financial industry where he gained extensive knowledge in bank policies, procedures, mortgage lending requirements, and property casualty underwriting experience working directly with military members and their families. Yan is a motivated and result driven financial service and compliance professional with 8 years of experience in account management, compliance risk and operational risk management. Yan was recognized for exceptional performance and commitment to excellence in 2017. Yan has also received several awards for his work ethics and for going the extra mile for his clients. Yan takes pride in his position and loves helping his clients reach their ultimate goal. Yan holds several licenses and certifications including but not limited to Agent 2044 – Property & Casualty Insurance License, and 0620 – Adjuster – All Lines License. Yan is actively working towards completing his bachelor’s degree in Political Science at the University of Central Florida.


Nona Notary offers Loan Signing Services to help with the Closing of Real Estate transactions, Auto Loans, Power of Attorneys and much more! At Nona Notary we are Loan Signing System trained and Certified, Florida Bonded, and Errors and Omissions insured with the National Notary Association (Merchants Bonding Company) and the Loan Signing System Program. We are appointed by the State of Florida, while holding the Florida-State Online Notary Certification specializing in Remote Online Notarization (RON) and Mobile Notary Services. Nona Notary takes pride in delivering exceptional customer service to all counter parts of the signing process of an important document. To learn more about our Loan Signing Services, Contact us by phone at (407) 848-1210 or Book your appointment today by simply clicking on the Book Now Button! 

Book now for general remote online notary services

Book Appointment: Select your service and your preferred date and time for your notary signing session. If you do not see the type of service you are requesting or need a custom quote, please fill out our Contact us form and a Notary Signing Agent will contact you within 24 hours. If you need immediate assistance, please give us a call at (407) 848-1210.




117.275 Fees for online notarization.An online notary public or the employer of such online notary public may charge a fee, not to exceed $25, for performing an online notarization under this part. Fees for services other than notarial acts are not governed by this section.

History.s. 14, ch. 2019-71.
justice, scales, unbalanced

Nona Notary Partners With CertiPay!

CertiPay Addresses The Employment Life Cycle From Pre-Hire To Post Retire By Delivering Cost Effective Products And Services Allowing You To Minimize The Risk Associated With Managing Your Labor Force.

CertiPay Is A Web-Based Payroll Solution That Is Designed To Deliver Unmatched Payroll And HR Management Performance To Its Users. 

CertiPay Online Small Business Payroll

  • Small Business payroll services on the go and in the cloud. 

Midsize to Enterprise Payroll

  • Report your payroll by phone, email or cloud based online, and payroll checks and reports arrive via your chosen delivery method.

Employee Pay Options 

  •  Let your employees choose from a variety of pay options including paper checks, direct deposit and paycards.
Mobile Options
  •  Access and update account information on the go from your tablet or smart phone. 
CertiPay AutoTax
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CertiPay Report Writer
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CertiPay Report Center
  • Access to hundreds of reports including ACA reporting.
Report Data Exports
  • Download spreadsheet reports that can be used to manipulate data, import into a third-party application, and more.
Employee Access Online
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Workers' Compensation Reports
  • Review wages subject to workers' comp insurance and premium information. 
General Ledger Service
  • Link Payroll to popular accounting software. 
Labor Distribution and job costing
  • Display how and where money is spent and the proportionate distribution of taxes by organizations unit or specific job.


Online TimeKeeping 

  • Automate time-and-attendance tracking with powerful online timekeeping solutions fully integrated with payroll. 

Time Clocks

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CertiPay PEO integrates all major HR and Payroll administration functions into a single-source solution, that translates into real savings, increased efficiency and
greater peace of mind. For many small-medium sized organizations, this relationship helps remove the administrative burdens so you can focus on growing your business.


  • Relief from payroll and HR administration overload.
    Let CertiPay handle your daily HR duties. Payroll
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    reduces risk to ensure you are in compliance with
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    custom HR services that fit your needs, taking the
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HR Hotline

  • Telephonic Support for HR related issues.

HR Toolbox Online

  • Online Cloud Based HR support including forms.

Dedicated HR Consultants

  • Superior technology and expert service.

HR Special Projects

  • Custom employee handbooks, Form 5500.

HR Trainings

  • Select from our long list of customizable trainings or a topic at request.

HR Audits

  • Comprehensive methods used to review current human resources policies, procedures, documentation and systems.

Ashley Mitchell

District Sales Manager


How do I Get Started?

  1. Go to our Services Section, choose your service and "Book Now", to schedule your appointment or "Contact Us" if you have additional questions.
  2. Book Appointment: Select and book your preferred date and time for your notary service. 
  3. Check-Out: Fill out the additional information form, upload your documents to be notarized, and make payment (If Applicable) to confirm your appointment. 

Finally, you will receive an email confirming your preferred appointment date/time with further instructions for your appointment day and a email for receipt of payment (If Applicable).

If you have questions or concerns, please feel free to contact us at (407) 848-1210.

Remote Online Notarization is equivalent to a paper based, in person Notarization. Every part of the Notarization is done via "Online" over a secure Audio-Video Connection. Remote Online Notarization enables Individuals, Mortgage Brokers, Banks, Real Estate professionals, and Law firms to connect with a Remote Online Notary Signing Agent and Securely Sign and Notarize your important documents Online using a Webcam OR any Devices with a Forward-facing Camera.

  • First the Signer(s) will book an appointment on their desired date and time.
  • At the time of Booking the appointment for "RON" the Signer(s) must upload the documents they need to get notarized for "RON" preparation.
  • Next the Signer(s) must take a photo of their State issued Identification card on a dark / black surface for best capturing results. 
  • In addition, all Signer(s) involved will enter the last four digits of their social security number for identity verification. Next the Signer(s) will answer a series of knowledge-based authentication questions based on where they live, cars owned, etc. (Note: Nona Notary and Signing Agents are not capable of viewing and storing your personal information.) 
  •  Once the Signer(s) successfully submit their State issued Identification card and answer all KBA questions the Signer(s) will then connect with a Notary Signing Agent
  • Once all documents have been signed and notarized the completed document is emailed to the Signer(s) in just minutes! 

Notary Act, Notarizations: Witnessing duties of a Notary that are specified by law. Most often, the Notary's duties involve signed documents and require the Notary to ensure a signer's identity and/or to administer an oath or affirmation.

An electronic signature, as defined by the E-SIGN Act, is "an electronic sound, symbol, or process, attached to or logically associated with a contract or other record and executed or adopted by a person with the intent to sign the record. "This definition of an electronic mark is deliberately very general, to allow technology companies to find the most cost-effective types of electronic signatures for different purposes. State, National, and International laws all tend to define signatures in this generic fashion, although numerous international laws establish a preference for the "digital signature" used by Nona Notary. 

  • Computer and a smart phone (with internet acess) OR just a smart phone.
  • Webcam OR phone's forward-facing camera.
  • One of the following United States IDs:
    • Drivers license
    • State Issued ID Card
    • US Passport
  • Credit History (used for providing KBA questions)

Nona Notary and Signing Agents verify the Signer(s) Identity using mobile verification, and State issued Identification cards. Nona Notary sends a text message with a random, one-time password to the Signer’s cell phone. If the Signer(S) enters the correct code from their mobile device, Nona Notary considers the Signer(S) “authenticated.” With this type of authentication, Signer(s) are prompted for their social security number and date of birth.

With KBA authentication, the signer is prompted for their social security number or date of birth. If the signer answer that question successfully, the signer will be prompted with a set of four questions. All questions are multiple choice and are based on 30 years of databases of public records. Example questions might include: “In which county have you purchased property?” or “What make of car did you register in New York in 2003?” If the signer successfully answers the questions, Nona Notary considers the signer “authenticated.”

To upload your documents simply choose the type of service you are requesting by clicking on the Book Now Button. Fill out the required information and upload your documents using the Upload Document(s) To Be Notarized Box and Choose a File. (Note: File Limit 25MB)

(If your File is larger than 25MB please send an email with your documents to Yan@nonanotary.com) 

The Notary Signing Agent does not decide what type of Notarial Act to perform. This decision is the documents issuing or receiving agency. Without properly identifying the type of Notarial Act the Notary Signing Agent does not have enough information to proceed with the request. If you are unsure on what type of Notarial Act is needed please contact your receiving party for guidance. 


Sorry, No Can Do!

It is a completely meaningless act for a Notary to merely stamp and sign any document – this does not constitute a valid and legal notarization.

Why Not?

Because every notarization requires certificate wording to indicate exactly what the Notary is certifying.

Did the Notary give you an oath? The certificate wording must say so. Do the Notary positively identify you? The certificate wording must state this also.

If there is no certificate wording pre printed at the end of your document, then you must find out the required wording from the office that issued the document, or the office where it is to be filed. You should ask whether a jurat certificate (requiring the Notary to give you an oath and watch you sign) or an acknowledgement certificate (requiring the Notary to positively identify you) is required.

Once you know what type of certificate is needed, the Notary can either type in the required wording or staple a certificate to your document.

But, please don’t pressure the Notary to Just Stamp and Sign your document. This would be highly improper, and the Notary could get into trouble.

Sorry, No Can Do!

It is illegal for Notaries who are not attorneys to help other persons prepare documents, especially important documents like yours that have legal ramifications.

The Notary who offers such assistance may be fined or imprisoned for the unauthorized practice of law. Please do not ask the Notary to explain words or phrases in the document, or to give you any advice about how to proceed. The Notary is actually prohibited by state law from doing so.

Even answering seemingly harmless questions like, “What goes in this space?” or, “What does this mean?” or, “Is this the only document I need?” can get the Notary into big trouble – and result in you getting the wrong advice.

A Notary is authorized to identify the document’s signer, give you an oath (if required), make journal record of the notarization, ascertain your willingness and competence to sign and fill out a Notary certificate at the end of the document. Anything more is taboo.

If you need help filling out your document, call the office that gave you the document, or the office where you will file it. Or you may contact an attorney, who is authorized by law to give you advice about how to fill out your document.

Sorry, No Can Do!

A Notary is not authorized to Notarize or Certify a copy of a birth certificate, despite what you may have been told by a travel agency or airline.

Only a custodian of vital records can properly certify an original or copy of a birth certificate. Only that official can verify that the birth information is accurate. Any other so-called certification by a Notary or anyone else is improper.

Furthermore, some states (including New York) flatly prohibit Notaries from certifying copies of any document. Other states (including Texas and Florida) prohibit Notaries from certifying copies of documents that come from another public official, such as a custodian of birth records. And all state prohibits Notaries from using their seals just to make documents look official.

If you were born in the United States, you may readily obtain a certified copy of a birth certificate by calling or writing the department of health or registrar of vital statistics in the capital city of the state where you were born.

If you’ve been told to get a Notarized Birth Certificate to travel to Mexico or another nation, you’ll just have to obtain other proof of U.S. citizenship. The best proof, of course, is a U.S. passport, and we recommend you apply for one. It will make leaving the country much easier in the future.

Sorry, No Can Do!

You cannot secure a patent or copyright or protect the ownership of an idea merely by visiting a Notary. There are precise and often complicated statutory rules that must be followed - especially in securing a patent – and they involve a lot more than merely having a Notary stamp and date a design, composition, photograph or envelope.

If you are instructed by an attorney or a federal agency to have a particular document notarized to protect your ownership of an idea, then you must present the Notary with a notarial certificate to fill out, and you must be very specific about what you want done.

For definitive information about patents, you may contact a local patent attorney or the Patent and Trademark Office.

For definitive information about copyrights, you may contact a local intellectual property attorney or the U.S. Copyright Office.

Sorry, No Can Do!


Notaries have no authority to notarize or certify photographs to verify their contents. It just can’t lawfully be done, even for a foreign passport or medical license application. Notaries in the United States are authorized to (1) give an oath; (2) certify a signature after identifying the signer; and (3) in sine states, certify a copy as the identical to an original. Unfortunately, foreign governments and misinformed U.S. agencies sometimes demand that Notaries perform actions (such as notarize a photograph) that statutes give them no authority to do.


However, there may be a solution.


Often acceptable in place of a notarized photograph is your notarized signature beneath your written statement (“This is a photograph of myself…” etc.) on a paper attached to the photo – or on the back of the photo, if it is large enough. With this solution, of course, the Notary is certifying the genuineness of your signature and not the photograph.


Contact the agency requiring the notarized photo to see if they will accept this substitute. If they insist that “Notaries notarize photographs all the time,” tell them to contact the National Notary Association to learn what Notaries in the United States may lawfully do.

Sorry, No Can Do!


It would be as foolish for the Notary to notarize a blank or incomplete document as it would be for you to sign a blank or incomplete document as it would be for you to sign a blank or incomplete check.


In fact, it is flatly illegal to notarize an incomplete document in several states, including California, Florida and Colorado. And in every other state, Notaries are officially discouraged from doing so.



Because singing blank or incomplete documents may facilitate fraud and often results in lawsuits, both criminal and civil. Document signers are often startled at the information put in blank spaces that they have trusted someone else to complete.


Complete your document first. Telephone to get the needed information, if you have to. If certain spaces don’t apply, line through or initial them, or write “N/A” (“Not Applicable”) in the blank. Then ask the Notary to Notarize the document.


Sorry, No Can Do!


Going to a Notary and merely saying, “Notarize this,” is like going into a restaurant and saying, “Bring me some food.” Naturally, you’ll be asked, “What kind of food do you want?” Likewise, the Notary must ask, “What kind of notarization do you want?” Likewise, the Notary must ask, “What kind of notarization do you want?”


You see, there are different kinds of notarizations. By far, the two most common are the acknowledgment and the jurat. In most common are the acknowledgement and the jurat. In most cases, the certificate preprinted at the end of the document will clearly indicate what the Notary must do.


However, your document has no certificate wording to direct the Notary. And as non- attorneys, Notaries cannot decide the type of notarization on their own, since this choice can have important legal ramifications.


So, you must ask the person or agency who told you to have your document notarized what kind of notarization is appropriate- an Acknowledgement, a Jurat or other.


Or, you may decide for yourself. For an acknowledgement, the Notary positively identifies you and confirms you made the signature willingly. For a Jurat, the Notary watches you sign and gives you an oath, in addition to identifying you.


Again, you must tell the Notary what kind of notarization you need. If you don’t know, or don’t want to choose, you must find out. The Notary has no authority to select for you.

Sorry, No Can Do!


If you’re asking a Notary to notarize the signature of a person who is not present, you’re requesting a criminal act. Both you and the Notary could go to JAIL, be FINED or both.

Society trusts the Notary to personally screen each signer for identity, willingness and competence. This is impossible if the signer is not face to face before the Notary at the time of Notarization. Under Law, your word alone is not good enough.


And it is just as unlawful for the Notary to base a notarization on a telephone call or on mere familiarity with someone’s signature.


If the signer is deceased, inaccessible or has unknown whereabout, in some states it may be possible to notarize the signature through the sworn testimony of a witness (a subscribing witness) who saw the signature being made, as long as this witness is personally known to the Notary and is not affected by the document. But this type of Last-Resort notarization cannot be used if the original signer was required to take an oath.


To repeat, the document signer must appear face to face before the Notary at the time of notarization- not before, not late. It is a criminal act to persuade the Notary to violate this rule.

Sorry, No Can Do!


You can’t hide your document from the Notary by presenting just the signature page of a document.


Why not?


For the same reason you wouldn’t sign a contract and agree only to look at its last page, the Notary would be foolhardy to officially sign and seal a document that could be a deed to the Brooklyn Bridge or its equivalent.


Certainly, your documents may be very private, and no one has any business reading it. However, the Notary does have the right to hold and quickly scan the document to ascertain certain particulars about it for the record – such as its title (or general type), its date, the name(s) of its signer(s), the number of pages and whether it contains any incomplete spaces that would make notarization inadvisable.


Remember, you go to a Notary to protect your rights by having your signature on the document validated and the existence of your document noted in the public record. For this protection, you necessarily must give up some privacy.

To repeat, the Notary has a right to hold and quickly scan your document so that it may be accurately described in the public record for your own protection. A Notary who doesn’t do this is not performing a proper notarization.

Sorry, No Can Do!


It is illegal for a Notary Public of the United Stated to give advice about immigration documents.

Please understand that the office of Notary in the United States is completely different from the office of the Notario Publico in Spanish-speaking nations. While a Notario Publico has broad authority to prepare documents and give legal advice, the U.S. Notary is an office with very narrow authority - to give oaths and identify document signers.


In fact, for giving advice about immigration, the U.S. Notary may be imprisoned. In the United States, unscrupulous persons often call themselves Notarios Publico to mislead and illegally charge Spanish-speaking client’s huge amounts of money for advice they have no authority or expertise to give.


Taking advantage of the innocent immigrant’s unfamiliarity with the U.S. legal system, these dishonest persons actually harm one’s chance of immigrating legally.


In the United States, avoid any person self-titled as a Notario Publico who offers immigration advice for hundreds of dollars – he or she is a swindler who will cheat you out of your money and harm your chances of immigrating.


For immigration advice, go to an immigration attorney or to an office of the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Services.


Common types of notarial acts.

The purpose of an acknowledgment is to ensure that the signer of a document is who they claim to be and has voluntarily signed the document. Acknowledgments often are needed for documents concerning valuable assets, such as deeds, mortgages, and deeds of trust.

To perform an Acknowledgment, the signer MUST personally appear before a Notary Public physically or by Remote Online Notary Services at the time of notarization to be positively identified and to declare — or "Acknowledge" — that the signature on the document is their own and that they signed willingly.

While it is common practice for the Signer to sign the document in front of the Notary Public at the time of the notarization, it is not necessary. The Signer may sign the document before bringing it to the Notary Public and declare — or Acknowledge — to the Notary Public that the signature on the document is theirs.

Notaries are forbidden to choose the type of notarization for a Signer. If you have any questions or concerns about your documents please consult with the receiving Agent/Agency.

The purpose of a jurat is for a signer to swear or affirm that the contents of a document are true. Depending on the jurisdiction, it also can be known as an affidavit or a verification on oath or affirmation.

For a jurat, the signer must personally appear before you and sign the document in your presence. You must then administer an oath or affirmation and have the signer speak aloud his or her promise that the statements in the document are true. The choice between an oath or affirmation should be made by the signer.

Administering the oath or affirmation is a vital part of performing a jurat or verification because the signer is affirming that the contents of the document are true, and he or she may be prosecuted for perjury if the contents are not true. California requires a signer to provide proof of identity for a jurat.

Notaries are forbidden to choose the type of notarization for a Signer. If you have any questions or concerns about your documents please consult with the receiving Agent/Agency.

An oath is a solemn, spoken pledge to a Supreme Being. The main function of oaths is to compel an individual to be truthful. This is to be done by appealing to the oath-taker's conscience and fear of criminal penalties for perjury, or untruthfulness. When an oath is taken, a legal process is begun that could result in criminal punishment if the oath-taker is later found to have lied. 

When administering an oath, the Notary must require two actions:

  • Personal Appearance: The individual must personally appear before the Notary
  • Oath Taken: The individual must speak aloud before the Notary a solemn promise of truthfulness. 

Notaries are forbidden to choose the type of notarization for a Signer. If you have any questions or concerns about your documents please consult with the receiving Agent/Agency.

An affirmation is a solemn, spoken pledge, on one's own personal honor, with no reference to a Supreme Being. The main function of affirmations is to compel an individual to be truthful. This is to be done by appealing to the affirmant's conscience and fear of criminal penalties for perjury, or untruthfulness.  When an affirmation is taken, a legal process is begun that could result in criminal punishment if the affirmant is later found to have lied. 

When administering an affirmation, the Notary must require two actions:

  • Personal Appearance: The individual must personally appear before the Notary
  • Affirmation Taken: The individual must speak aloud before the Notary a solemn promise of truthfulness. 

Notaries are forbidden to choose the type of notarization for a Signer. If you have any questions or concerns about your documents please consult with the receiving Agent/Agency.

Certifying that a photocopy of a document is a complete and true reproduction of the original is the purpose of the Notary act called copy certification. In certifying a copy, the Notary carefully compares the copy of the original to ensure that they are identical. Many states, however, either do not allow Notaries to perform copy certifications or put restrictions on this type of notarization.

Some documents should never be copy-certified by a Notary, including certain U.S Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) documents; vital records such as birth, death, or marriage certificates; and record-able documents such as deeds.

Notaries are forbidden to choose the type of notarization for a Signer. If you have any questions or concerns about your documents please consult with the receiving Agent/Agency.

In addition to acknowledgments, jurats, and copy certifications, there are less common Notary acts that Notaries in certain jurisdictions may perform. These include accepting proofs of execution from a subscribing witness, protesting nonpayment of negotiable instruments on behalf of a payee, taking depositions, witnessing events and- in Maine, South Carolina, Florida, and Nevada - performing marriages. 

Notaries are forbidden to choose the type of notarization for a Signer. If you have any questions or concerns about your documents please consult with the receiving Agent/Agency.

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