Process Serving, It's What We Do

About Us

Welcome to MrServing, your premier destination for reliable and efficient process serving solutions. At MrServing, we specialize in delivering timely and accurate legal documents to individuals, businesses, and organizations, ensuring that due process is upheld and legal proceedings can proceed seamlessly.

Our Expertise:

At MrServing, we understand the critical role that process servers play in the legal system. Our team of professional process servers is well-versed in the intricacies of serving legal documents while adhering to all relevant laws and regulations. We take pride in our ability to handle sensitive and time-sensitive documents with the utmost discretion and efficiency.

Standard Process Serving

Serving a wide range of legal documents, including summonses, subpoenas, complaints, and more.

Rush Service

For time-sensitive cases, we offer rush service to ensure swift delivery of documents. We offer both same and next day service.

Court Filing

Although we live in a world of e-filing, we provide court filing services when necessary.

What is a Process Server

A process server is an individual or company responsible for delivering legal documents, such as court summons, subpoenas, complaints, and other legal notices, to the parties involved in a legal case. The process server's role is crucial in ensuring that due process is followed and that all parties are aware of legal actions being taken against them.

The process server must serve these documents in accordance with the laws and regulations of the jurisdiction in which the legal action is taking place. This often involves delivering the documents directly to the individual named in the legal papers or, in some cases, to an authorized representative or agent.

Process servers play a vital role in the legal system by helping to guarantee that individuals are properly notified of legal proceedings, allowing them the opportunity to respond and defend themselves in court. The service of legal documents is typically documented, and the process server may be required to provide an affidavit or proof of service to the court.