AUBOR GROUP: RELIABLE AND AFFORDABLE
Aubor Group is a North Carolina-based firm with process servers on staff to ensure effective service of civil papers. We work hard to maintain our positive reputation. Why choose us over the competition? No hidden fees and we give every job the “rush treatment.” When you need a process server, you need Aubor Group.
While other companies add your papers to the stack where they sit for days/weeks, we aim to make the first attempt on all service jobs within twenty-four hours. We offer flat-rate pricing for service of civil process (subpoenas, orders, notices, divorce papers, etc.) within our service areas.
Each job includes up to three attempts, up to thirty pages and an affidavit of service. The first attempt usually occurs within twenty-four hours. If you need a process server outside of our flat-rate areas, we can provide a custom estimate.
$90 FLAT-RATE PRICING
Submit your payment using the button below, then email your documents to email@example.com. If you have any questions, feel free to give us a call at (336) 697-6545.
- Up to three service attempts at single address (additional attempts $25)
- Up to thirty pages if we print (additional pages 25¢)
- View job status online
- Receive email updates
- GPS coordinates on service attempts
- Secure Socket Layer (SSL) connection
- 256-bit encryption
FLAT-RATE SERVICE AREAS
WHAT IS A PROCESS SERVER?
A process server is someone who delivers court papers and other legal documents to a person who is involved in a court case. They are essentially messengers of the court, responsible for delivering notification to someone that their presence in court is required.
WHAT ABOUT THE SHERIFF?
In most states, the county sheriff is responsible for serving civil process. North Carolina is a sheriff-first state, which means service of process issued by a North Carolina court must first be attempted by the local sheriff. If the sheriff is unable to serve the civil papers, a private process server may attempt service. An exception to this rule is service of subpoenas, which may bypass the sheriff. For process issued by an out-of-state court, that state’s rules of civil procedure govern service of process.
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