Is a Notary Public a Commissioner for Oaths?

Notary News

In English law, a person appointed by the Lord Chancellor with power to administer oaths or take affidavits. All practising solicitors have these powers but must not use them in proceedings in which they are acting for any of the parties or in which they have an interest.

A London Notary Public such as Matthew Pryke is also a commissioner for oaths and can therefore deal with any requirements for a commissioner for oaths that you may encounter.  A meeting with a Notary Public should take no longer than 15 to 20 minutes and the large majority of matters should be dealt with on the same day.  The fee you will be charged by the notary public may vary so make sure that you shop around and remember to ask whether the notary public will charge VAT on the fees as this will effect the price you pay. London Notary Public Matthew Pryke does not charge VAT on his professional fees which he explains, “offers many of my notary clients a very useful saving.” For further information regarding Commissioner for Oaths please refer to the affiliated website of London Notary Public Matthew Pryke.