When you are married, you will receive a marriage certificate, which is a piece of paper proving that you are legally married.
This document will serve as evidence of your marriage, which you'll need to complete the process of notifying several government agencies about your name change, as well as any non-government institutions that you do business with (ie, banks, employers, credit cards, memberships, etc).
If the divorce or spouse's death had taken place within the last 60 days, bring a certified copy of the divorce decree or death certificate.
If necessary, a copy of your divorce records or spouse's death certificate can be ordered from your local vital records office and mailed to you.
Yes, cousin marriages (first, second, etc) are allowed to take place.
First cousins may marry, but double first cousins may not marry.
No, common-law marriages are not allowed in North Carolina.
This is unsurprising as only one-fifth of the country currently recognizes common law marriage.
It's applicable for North Carolina or any other state in the union.
You will need a certified copy of your birth certificate.
If you are under 16 you can not marry without a court order. If you were previously married, the date of your divorce or the date of your spouse's death must be provided.
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