Sprint Process LLC
provides New-Jersey with reliable service of process and legal processing services. Our process servers can provide same-day, rush and standard delivery of legal documents for law firms, corporate legal departments and legal support firms.
Call us to have a process server deliver your documents in an efficient and timely manner or if you would like a price quote.
To request a service of process quote via email,
At Sprint Process LLC, our process servers are highly skilled, trained and insured. Our service of process agents have the knowledge and experience to offer you the following legal support and attorney services.
Regular Service - first attempt made within 48-72 hours
Rush Service - first attempt made within 24 hours
Priority Service - first attempt made upon receipt
Same-Day Service - documents are picked up and delivered that day
Also available: unlimited attempts and notarized proof of service
Types of Service of Process include subpoenas, summons, evictions
Process Server Definitions and FAQs
For the best service of process, lawyers, firms, businesses, and private individuals should hire a process server rather than a sheriff. Process servers are professionals solely dedicated to successfully serving individuals. Process servers' success rate, speed, and costs are all better than sheriff's.
A Proof of Service is a document that your process server with provide to you stating when, where and who was served.
A legal process server is someone who delivers the judicial paperwork or the service of process for a law firm, individual, corporation or organization based upon the rules of the court in the area in which the case is being held.
"Process" is a term referring to judicial paperwork which directs a person or company to do an act according to the rules of the court. A Summons, Subpoena and Order to Show Cause are common examples of process.
Process needs to be given to that person or company in a manner specified by the laws of the court in that location, this is called service of process.
Service of process must be performed according to the local rules to ensure that the party receives notice of the courts order, which in turn is a prerequisite to the courts enforcement proceeding.
If proper service is not made your case will be delayed. This results in increased cost and sometimes loss of tactical advantage. Improper service will also delay the obtainment of evidence and delay court assistance such as injunctions etc.
SprintProcess.com will provide you with a document called Proof of Service after the individual or plaintiff has been served. This Proof of Service is then filed with the court. SprintProcess.com can file this document for you.
Process servers know the laws and regulations related to service of process in their area. There are certain requirements and constraints that are associated with service of process depending on document type. The professionals at SprintProcess.com understand these laws and regulations and can guarantee that your documents are handled in timely and professional manner. Call 855.737.8342 to speak with us today.
A subpoena is an order of a court which requires a person to be present at a certain time and place or suffer a penalty (subpoena means, literally, "under penalty"). This is the traditional tool used by lawyers to ensure that witnesses present themselves at a given place, date and time to make themselves available to testify.
A process server does not need to be licensed in every state. A process server must be licensed in Alaska, Florida, California, Illinois, Montana, Nevada, Oklahoma, Washington. There are some states that have local licensing requirements as well. For a more details on local and statewide licensing laws for process servers, please visit the web sites for National Process Server Associations page.
If a party appears to be avoiding service of court documents, a request may be made with the court to, instead of personal service (i.e. giving the document directly to the person), that the document be published in a local newspaper, served on a person believed to frequent the person or mailed to his (or her) last known address.
An eviction is the removal of a tenant from rental property by a law enforcement officer. First, the landlord must file and win an eviction lawsuit, also known as an "unlawful detainer."
An official court document, signed by a judge or bearing an official court seal, which commands the person to whom it is addressed, to do something specific. That "person" is typically either a sheriff (who may be instructed to seize property, for example) or a defendant (for whom the writ is the first notice of formal legal action. In these cases, the writ would command the person to answer the charges laid out in the suit, or else judgment may be made against them in their absence).
A Summmons is a document or writ directing the sheriff or other officer to notify a person that an action has been commenced against that individual and that he or she is required to appear, on a certain day, and answer the complaint in such action.