Lake Charles Process Server is a state-certified legal process server that provides process serving for attorneys, legal assistants, and paralegals throughout the state of Louisiana. In other words, we deliver court documents to people involved in lawsuits or other legal proceedings. This includes divorce papers, summonses, subpoenas, and eviction notices.
Why Use a Process Server?
There are several reasons why you might need to use a process server. Firstly, the courts require that certain documents be delivered in person so that the recipient can’t claim they never received them. Secondly, if you’re involved in a lawsuit or other legal proceeding, you’ll need to have proof that the other party was properly served so that the case can move forward. And finally, process servers are neutral third parties who can provide an unbiased account of whether or not the recipient accepted the documents.
How We Can Help You
At Lake Charles Process Servers, we understand how important it is for you to have peace of mind during this stressful time. That’s why we take our job seriously and will do everything we can to make sure your experience with us is a positive one. We offer 24/7 online ordering and payment so that you can get started as soon as possible, and our team of experienced process servers will make sure your documents are delivered quickly and efficiently.
If you need a process server in the state of Louisiana, look no further than Lake Charles Process Servers. We offer 24/7 online ordering and payment for your convenience, and our team of experienced process servers will make sure your documents are delivered quickly and efficiently. Contact us today for more information!
The primary objective of this podcast is to educate its audience. Because the speaker, Lafayette Process Servers LLC, is not a lawyer, he or she cannot give legal advice. Please keep in mind that document-serving laws differ from state to state; if you want any additional information on the subject, please contact an attorney who specializes in local rules.