Get And Sign Birth Certificate Form 1993-2021
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Would it be all right to name your kid Yahweh? I’m not religious but find the name to be beautiful.NO!Yahweh is not a good name for a child.Why not? I can guarantee, unless you live in an incredibly remote area of the world, your child will meet at least one Jew in his/her lifetime. Jews, even the most reformed ones, will be offended when people write or say the name of their god aloud. They use all sorts of euphemisms.The second reason is, even if there are no Jewish people where you live, children will taunt your child. And your little one will have to fill out all kinds of forms when they are older. If your child says at his/her job interview that his/her name is Yahweh, would people take him/her seriously? No.My school name is Amanda, and I get taunted for it. That is such a normal English name. Imagine how worse it would be if the name was something outrageous.Thirdly, how would you like to be called ‘God’?Notes:Some people have asked me why I get taunted for the name Amanda. My name is pronounced in fake accents. It rhymes with panda. And it's not my official birth name.Others have asked me, if it's not acceptable to call your kid Yahweh, then why are some Hispanic people named Jesus? Well, if it's pronounced ‘hay-zoos', it's a standardized and traditional name, so it's acceptable. Yahweh, and a name pronounced ‘jee-zus', is not.
How could we give men some equality when it comes to reproductive rights? At the moment men have no rights and women have all the rights but men suffer many consequences as a result of unplanned, unwanted pregnancies.Garry Taylor's answer to this question demonstrates the biggest problem that exists when it comes to solving this problem.For some stupid reason, whenever feminists see a proposal to give men the same autonomy over their reproductive choices as women, they automatically think it means that we’re going to take women’s bodily autonomy away from them.Wrong!In general, an awareness of men's issues is rising. The unique problems faced by men and boys are being, at the very least, talked about more and more often in the public square without having someone start shouting about how men don't have issues and the only real issues are with women.In addition, more and more people are realizing that there is something seriously wrong with modern feminism and that its time to try a different direction than what has been tried (and what has been failing) for the past 30 years or so.This growth in awareness of men's issues isn't really surprising when you realize that there is a clear and logical basis for complaint about most of these issues, that "men's rights" isn't just code-word slang for "misogyny" no matter what the Tumblr feminists want you to believe, and that something really, really should be done about these problems.But... unfortunately... that's just about as far as it goes when it comes to actually doing anything about these issues. Acknowledging that they exist.When you stop talking about how these issues are problems, and start asking people what they are willing to do to correct these issues, a silence arises that is almost chilling. Such discussions are invariably met with disappointing evasiveness from the rank and file.You see, after that initial, vocal show of support, things get a little... problematic.Nobody can argue with the logic that shows, clearly, that a particular men's issue is a problem. Even those people who don't normally even consider that a campaign for men's rights is needed will agree, once the problem is explained, that yes, something definitely needs to be done about it. People agree with this even if only so they don't look as foolish as someone who denies evolution or climate change.So instead of openly disagreeing, these problem-deniers begin tacking on clauses and conditions to their agreement. These pseudo-supporters will begin to add buts and ifs to their agreement. Sure, they'll say, something needs to be done, but only in very specific ways. In very specific, pro-feminist ways.Take is idea of a “Paper abortion”, for example.A paper abortion would give a man the same right to knowingly terminate parental rights and responsibilities as women currently enjoy. It would allow a man to disavow anything to do with an undesired child, just like the right to abortion does for a woman. That's all. It gives men the same freedom of choice in regards to becoming a parent that is currently enjoyed by all women in America.That’s all it would do. It wouldn’t remove any woman’s right to choose, whether she’s choosing to keep or abort. All it does is prevent her for forcing the consequences of her choice on a man who does not want those consequences. Such a law would prevent men from being forced to pay child support for children who are not even genetically related to them, and prevent female rapists from demanding support from their male victims, for children fathered by such rapes.When this issue is raised, most fair-minded people will agree that men shouldn't be forced into parenthood against their will. What inevitably follows, though, is usually some variation of "... as long as it wouldn't allow men to duck out on their responsibilities."And at that point, all meaningful conversation about the issue ends. Reasonable discussion stops on a dime.Most people, especially self-identified feminists, will politely agree that, yes, something needs to be done, and then will shut down the conversation with a tagged on condition that serves only to throw the issue into confusion and require finer and finer parsing of the legal details of just how such reform will be implemented. Its a stalling tactic used solely to derail anything actually being done about an issue into an endless side argument on how something should be done.Its fear-mongering, and that's all. But then, fear-mongering is the traditional defense feminism uses against men's rights. They don't provide actual counter-arguments. Just boogeymen hiding under the bed. As in:"If you change this law, which everyone knows is unfair and discriminatory, the boogeyman will get you!"If this is the best counter-argument to reform that organized feminism can come up with, then organized feminism's position is obviously paper thin. There is no viable counter-argument, and so organized feminism has to resort to stalling tactics, and shaming tactics, and to slowing down progress with needless objections. Its little more than the social reform version of filibustering.Would a poorly written Paper Abortion law occasionally allow deadbeats to abuse the system? It is possible.My question in response is this: So what?The existence of the occasional asshole is no reason to refuse to install a Paper Abortion law that would assist those millions of men who aren't deadbeats. Repeatedly raising these false concerns does nothing but harm men who have done nothing to earn being harmed other than being born male.Blocking social reform with cries of concern over the fallout of that reform is the traditional weapon of those too entrenched in their own privilege. People who raise such quibbles may not openly oppose men’s rights, but they are not true supporters and will continue to drag their feet every step of the way.
Is it legal to have an unregistered off-the-grid (no birth certificate) baby in the USA?I was actually roommates with someone in College whose parents decided to have him “off-grid”. Let me just say this: Stop even entertaining the idea of having a baby off-grid. It really makes your child’s life unnecessarily hard and your kid will forever resent you for putting that pain on them.I’ll get into the details in a moment, but first let me address the question proposed above. Yes, technically speaking it is not a crime to have your baby off-the-grid in the U.S.A. However, a lot of details surrounding the event would be illegal. First of all, any licensed midwife or doctor is required by law to file a birth certificate or they actually risk losing their license and getting a misdemeanor. If you forced them or threatened them to not file the birth certificate that would make you a likely accomplice and would not go over well with the authorities.But let’s ignore that for a moment and just assume you know how to birth a child on your own and can do it in your basement without any professional medical physician there to oversee you (which would be the only way you could pull this off). In this case you wouldn’t get thrown in jail for failing to get a birth certificate and no crime would have been committed. However you just set up a very difficult life for your child.These are some of the things I was told from by my roommate who didn’t have a social security number until he was 20 years old.No, he could not get a (legal) jobQuite literally he didn’t qualify to get even a job at McDonalds. If you remember the last job you got no matter how prestigious or demeaning it was, you had to fill out a bunch of paperwork. Most of these forms require you to have a SSN (social security number) to properly fill them out. However the important one is the form labeled I-9. This form is required to be submitted by every employer after hiring a new employee. This form serves only one purpose, to determine that you are eligible to work in the United States. Your child (and my roommate) would not be able to complete this form which every employer must get filled out before starting employment with a new employee. Your child will not be able to get a job because of this.Yes, he can evade paying taxes.Okay, so this sounds like a perk I guess. But my roommate did not have to pay taxes. The government basically didn’t know he existed, so they never knew he was not paying. But then again he didn’t have a job. So would you rather have a job and pay some taxes or not ever be able to work except under the table for below minimum wage? Given that choice, taxes sound pretty awesome! Keep in mind that this also means your child is not eligible for any tax benefits or credits such as those that students get while going to college.No, You as the parent can not claim him as a dependent on your taxesYou’re already dealing with a child, wouldn’t it be great to get that child tax credit? Every year you'll basically be paying out of pocket for deciding not to get them a SSN.Yes, he can attend public school through 12th gradeHe would be able to attend school through high school without a social security number.No, he can not attend collegeWhile high school and lower education is okay, your child will never be able to attend collegeYes, he can go to the doctorThe doctor will still see your child and provide him his shots. However…No, he will not be covered under your family insurance (or qualify for Medicare/Medicaid)So you’ll need to plan on paying for all doctor appointments out of pocket.No, he can not travel abroad (even to Canada)You’d best hope none of your child’s friends decide to go to Cancun for spring break. Your child will not be eligible to leave the country or return to the US if he manages to leave (unless he plans to climb Trump’s wall)No, he will not be able to drive a carOkay, well nothing is stopping him from physically driving a car, but he would not be able to get a driver’s license and thus, can not LEGALLY drive. Hope he doesn’t get pulled over.No, he will not be able to voteOnce old enough he will not be able to register to vote.Yes, he can avoid the draftWell the good news is that like taxes, he can skirt the requirement to join the draft when he turns 18.No, he can’t get a loanThis means no credit cards, no car loan, no home, nothing. I’m sure plenty of people will claim these are all evil anyway, but these have powerful impacts on someone’s life. There might be times he needs it. (and when used properly none of these are bad things).No, he will not have a credit scoreThis goes with the above one, but he will not be able to work on this which affects your entire life/future. This also will disqualify him from renting most homes or apartments he is looking at.Basically your child will be treated as an illegal immigrant. Why put them through this when they are entitled to the benefits that the United States provides its citizens? There are people in other countries dying to get what your child is entitled to and you are (considering) denying your child those abilities? It just doesn’t make sense.Get them a SSN and if your child decides at 20 that he wants to live off-the-grid than he can burn his Social Security Card and go in the woods and hide from the government. But don’t be selfish enough to make that decision for them.My roommate resents his parents for not giving him a SSN. While all his friends in high school were driving, he couldn’t. While his friends go to Cancun for spring break, he had golden handcuffs in the U.S. and can’t leave. And worst of all he said was that while all his friends were earning money from jobs in high school, he couldn’t get a job.The job part was the hardest for him. He couldn’t leave the house or move out when he turned 18. He was stuck at home.Him working on getting a social security number was difficult and took him two years. He started when he turned 18 to get one once he realized he couldn’t go to college, he couldn’t get a job, he couldn’t rent an apartment, and thus will never really be able to be independent from his parents. It took two years and then at 20 he was able to get one and start working and going to school.He forever resented his parents. Don’t be those parents…
Why does abortion seem so wrong to me? What am I missing? I’m a liberal. I’m also an atheist, so this is not a religious issue. No matter how I consider it, it seems to me that to abort a child is to murder a baby. Am I right?I was going to answer anonymously because I’m sure some who see this are going to be confused. Why is a man talking about pregnancy and abortion as if he knows what it’s like? Well because I have a uterus and have given birth. I also thought about being anonymous to protect myself in general. I decided against it. So with that out of the way, my story.I was the poster child for reasons why women are generally accepted to be allowed to have abortions.When I was 19 I became pregnant. It was too soon, I was too young, I had no real job prospects, could barely take care of myself. The father wasn’t involved in the least and was heavily into drug use. We were using condoms, but one of them broke and now here we were with me pregnant and him looking for a way out. I didn’t have an abortion. My son was adopted and is now a happy and healthy 18 year old man on the other side of the country.When I was in my mid twenties, I was in an abusive relationship. This relationship resulted in two children that were not born of consensual sex. The consent stopped within a couple of months, but by the time the beatings and the rape started I was too mentally and emotionally broken down to recognize it. My children were born from rape and abuse, but I didn’t have an abortion.I became pregnant with my older daughter while using the pill and condoms. Both failed. When I conceived my youngest, I was using the pill and an IUD. Both failed. My children were born despite my attempts to prevent pregnancy, but I still didn’t have an abortion.When I went in for the first appointment with my youngest child, my doctor was shocked and horrified that I’d become pregnant with an IUD in place. It was something he hadn’t seen before in his own practice, or at least not that he’d seen where the IUD hadn’t fallen out or gotten dislodged. And this wasn’t a young doctor, he was the doctor that delivered me. He did an ultrasound to check the placement of the IUD. Nope, it was in the right spot. He couldn’t find an embryo though. This meant one of three things. Either I’d already had a miscarriage, the embryo was ectopic, or it was in an odd position he couldn’t see. I remember him sitting down with me and having a long conversation about ectopic pregnancy and abortion. We didn’t have much time to decide. Ectopic pregnancies are never viable he said. I remember him pulling out all the documentation, and I could tell this was a conversation he’d had before. Having to tell pregnant women that not only would their pregnancy not survive, but that if something wasn’t done quickly, they would die as well. I thought of my older daughter at home, at the time 18 months old, and my abusive partner. I thought of her having to grow up without me to protect her. He suggested that we have a second ultrasound to look for the embryo just in case. I agreed to the abortion on the condition that she couldn’t be found in the second ultrasound or that she was found to be ectopic. We agreed. I left his office and felt numb.The next day, I had the second ultrasound. Almost immediately on the screen was a circle of black with a moving figure the shape of a kidney bean in the middle. I was pregnant. She wasn’t ectopic. All was well. I called my doctor as soon as I got home, canceled the abortion and completely the pregnancy. It was hard. I lost 65 lbs from the first appointment to her birth. I left my abusive ex and bounced from relative to relative heavily pregnant with a toddler in tow. I had minimal income, no childcare, and no real options available. I left with a basket of laundry, my child, my pregnant belly, and my dog. I still didn’t have an abortion.Now if you’ve gotten this far I’d be willing to bet you think I’m pro life. All these perfect storms that most people would recognize as being a situation where a woman should be allowed to abort. I did all the right things, my birth control failed, I was raped, I was young, my life was at risk, and look at me go, I didn’t consider killing my children to be an option. Except that I did. In all three of my pregnancies abortion was considered. In all three the fathers asked me to have one. In all three I thought about it long and hard. And in all three, I found that I was in the privileged situation where it wasn’t actually necessary. Sure it wasn’t easy, but it also wasn’t impossible. I didn’t have abortions in any of my pregnancies because I didn’t feel that I had to.Here’s the thing though. I’m aggressively pro-choice. You read that right. My tubes are currently tied but if I were to become pregnant again? You can bet your ass I’d have an abortion, and I wouldn’t think twice about it. Why? My first pregnancy left me with separated abdominal muscles that have never healed. I have no strength in my upper abdominals. My second pregnancy ruptured a disk in my spine that left me with near crippling back and leg pain that still kicks up on a routine basis 13 years later. My third pregnancy left me with an 8cm by 6cm hernia in my lower abdomen. My body is literally falling apart as a result of my pregnancies. If I were to become pregnant again and attempt to carry to term, there’s a high likelihood that neither I nor the pregnancy would survive to term because of my medical conditions. And that’s not even taking into account my transition. I plan a full hysterectomy as soon as possible as part of that process just because my history with birth control isn’t the best and I don’t trust my own body to stop being an obnoxious, sabotaging, asshole.“But Brandon!”, you might say, “That’s a different situation! That’s one of those allowed instances! Surely you can’t support abortion in other cases.” And that’s where you’d be wrong. I support abortion in all cases where a pregnant woman and her doctor feel that it’s the right decision for her. I feel this way because yes, I made the decision to give birth to all three of my children when I didn’t have to. When abortion would have been considered acceptable under all but the strictest of moral arguments. But giving birth in all three of those cases was my choice, no matter how hard it was, no matter the dysphoria it caused me that wanted to rip off my own skin more often than not for nine months straight. I chose to do it anyway. Who am I to take that choice away from someone else? Who am I to tell a woman, even in the same circumstances I was in at the time, “You don’t get to make this choice for yourself because I didn’t choose that option.” Who am I to dictate someone else’s life for them? More than that, I made the choices at the time knowing my own strength, my own capabilities, my own privileges, and my own resources. These are not going to be the same for every pregnant woman. Even if the reason is as simple and seemingly superficial as “I don’t want to”, who am I to tell that woman that no, she must be forced against her will because it’s what I have chosen in the past? Who is any of us to tell that to a stranger? Particularly when we have no connection to her or her pregnancy, no intention to support her before, during, or after the birth? No intention of doing anything for the child we’re forcing her to have? And don’t tell me “Well welfare”, or “well charity”. No. You don’t get to take the easy way out any more than I allowed myself to take the easy route. If you want to tell a woman, any woman, that she cannot control her own body, then it becomes your responsibility to care for that woman and that child. You become responsible for feeding it, diapering it, comforting it at three am so that woman you forced to have it can get some sleep. You pay the bills she can’t cover because she’s unable to work while on bedrest, giving birth, or recovering. You pay for the scholarship she loses because she has to drop her college courses to have that child. You take her into your home when her conservative parents call her a whore and kick her out of their home with no where to go. You donate your own organs when hers shut down because her body can’t safely handle the pregnancy. And then you do it for every single other woman who can’t access an abortion because of your decision that she can’t make that choice for herself. Can’t do that? It’s too much? Then don’t vote for policies and lawmakers who would remove that right to choose. It’s as simple as that.EDIT: I just wanted to say WOW and thank you to all the views, upvotes, shares, and support! I was a little hesitant when I thought about posting this because it goes into a lot of painful parts of my life, but the support I’ve received has made it worth it. I had no idea my story and this answer was going to resonate with so many people, and I’m humbled by the kind words I’ve seen in the comments and shares.
How many of you can actually claim you feel comfortable with Japanese? What’s your proof? How do you do it?I am Italian and I live with my wife in a house I bought with my own money My mother-in-law has been living with us for a year and a half, now. She is so clean and helpful that I don’t mind at all her being here. My wife is far busier than I am, so I cook for both of them, two square meals a day.Most of my friends are Japanese, I rarely speak English and even more rarely rarely Italian. We laugh together, we gossip about our neighbors and in general have lots of such innocent fun.At the moment I’m waiting for two friends who should arrive anytime now.Sometime ago I was with those two friends when I got a phone call from a relative. It was the first time they heard me speaking Italian, so everybody was staring at me. When I put the phone down one commented:” I know it sounds dumb, but I was amazed to see that you can speak Italian.” This gives you a measure of how much she accepts me.My Japanese is far from perfect, so I assume that she got so used to it that she no longer notices my accent.Everybody of course knows I am not a Japanese, but the fact is usually forgotten, as that phone call proves. It’s a little bit as if I were a famous something, say an architect. It makes me a little special.Bottom line: I think of them as Japanese only rarely, when something happens that reminds me I was born elsewhere. I feel no pressure, no desire to be anywhere else.How do I do it? It took time. I had to learn the language and the culture to the point where being with me was for them effertless. That is how it is in Japan and esewhere.Human beings are the same anywhere, under the skin, and friends are friends.Incidentally, I have also been discriminated against and asked to leave (a hotel in Kyoto, for example. My wife had booked under her name) specifically and solely because I am white. Episodes that do not change an otherwise successful experience.
How on Earth could a "Voter ID" be contentious in any way?It is instructive to ask how we voted before there were photo ids…which didn’t really come into play for driver’s licences until 1970s. The Voting Rights Act (VAR) of 1965 was a response to the pattern of restriction on voting applied in certain states (mostly those that at one time had slavery); those states had to submit for federal review changes to their vote-related processes to ensure they didn’t propagate unfair restrictions or illegal practices such as literacy tests and poll taxes.Then, in 2013, a lawsuit (Shelby vs. Holder) effectively “deactivated” two provisions of the VAR. Immediately, some states started with laws that put aggressive voter id laws in place and other provisions that made it more difficult for certain people to vote by restricting the nature and types of ids that would be accepted. All of these laws are being challenged in court, and at least two have had major reversals, North Carolina and Texas. The states that have been pursuing the most regressive laws have universally been “red states.”It is hard for people who have mobility and income and flexibility in their job to understand the impact of these restrictions; be aware that the impacts are (intentionally) directed at poor, minority, and less mobile parts of our population (which tend to vote Democratic). Here’s one of several articles about the impact: https://www.washingtonpost.com/p...Furthermore, the justification for more aggressive voter id laws is usually given as protection from voter fraud (e.g., a person impersonating another voter). The evidence that voter fraud is signNow is quite rare, occuring something like .0001 of all votes cast (by the latest count from Heritage Foundation). I think the story of Ken Kobach of Kansas who has spent millions of dollars pursuing what he told the legislature was “thousands” of cases of voter fraud is instructive; after something like two years, he obtained NINE (9) convictions (Editorial: Kobach proves how prevalent voter fraud is).The Brennan Center for Justice studies voting issues and does a good job of providing summaries of research. There may be other issues that concern the integrity of our elections (including voter disenfranchisement, restrictions on voting periods, moving and consolidating precincts even as populations are growing, etc.), in-person voter fraud — the kind that a voter id can combat — is vanishingly rare and we must be very careful to make sure that thousands and thousands of people who should be able to vote can’t because of laws designed to protect against a rare occurrence; their rights are being impinged.*** Edited to fix a mistyping.
How do I fill out the German student visa form?There are three different type of German Student Visas:-Language Course Visa:- It is useful for those students who want to learn German language in the Germany.Student Applicant Visa:- Student still finding the right option for course and waiting for the confirmation regarding the admission in the German Universities.Student Visa:- In this particular visa, student has already been invited by the German Universities.It is very easy to fill out the German Student Visa Form, as it includes only the basic information related to the student, Germany and courses.Surname Family NameSurname at BirthDate of BirthPlace of BirthCountry of BirthCurrent NationalitySexMarital statusAddress with parents nationality and nameNational Identity NumberType of Travel DocumentNumber of Travel DocumentsDate of issueExpiry DateIssued byStudents home and email addressTelephone numberResidence in Nationality of another countryCurrent OccupationLast Employers or Last Education detailsMain purpose of the GermanyMember state of the destinationMember state of the entryNumber of entries requestedDuration of planned staySchengen visa issued earlier or notFingerprint used earlier or notEntry permit for final countryIntended date of arrivalIntended date of departure from Schengen countryName of inviting person or hotelTravelling or Living costFamily member address with EU, EEA or CU citizen.Place and DateSignature of the student
How did your parents decide on your name?My. Brothers.Remember the time you got overshadowed by your big brothers? Or when you got the toys that they used to play with? Or the clothes? Or the expectations? Or… the name?Oh, wait. You don’t remember the time you got your brothers’ name? Oh right, that was me!My name is Yashee. (For people who haven’t seen the name at the top.) And no— no, I am not a girl. You got that wrong. I knew you got it wrong. I can see your faces contorted with a chuckle over the screen, at the name. Stop laughing!Thanks! Phew, now that we have moved that out of the way!My name’s Yashee because my brothers’ name, along with mine, are an alliteration— “Yash” and “Yashaswi”. They are twins, so I fit quite alright in the picture.See? Ah, you see the beauty! You think they are beautiful names!But, no, you still turn your glance at my name with the smile— wipe that smug, will ya’?My parents thought the exact same thing— “Yash”, “Yashee”, “Yashaswi”. (Long before, “Om”, “Jai”, “Jagdish” were cool.)And then there are many reactions like:“What’s your name?”Yashee.“Yaaa-shi?”No…“Yay-shi?”Not quite…“Yai-shi?”I wish.“Yung-shi?”Nah. Not even that.“Luke?”Yeah! YES! That’s my name. You are quite the linguist, Sir!How hard is Yash-ee? As in crushy, or slushy, or Kashi, or any other made-up word I can think of. It’s very hard to find a word that rhymes with my name, you know.But, meh, that’s not interesting. What’s interesting is how my brothers got named! It’s intriguing that it was never their actual name!They were named “Rishab” and “Ruchit” (yeah, my parents liked patterns very much) at the start, for like 5 whole years!And they got along with it very well, and then 1st standard hit them. Some of the relatives pointed out the name of “Ruchit” being a girl’s name. And they thought, let's change it! (Not so considerate in mine, though.) It was not a big deal, but my parents fulfilled their wish.OH, YEAH! My brothers got to choose their own name! (Well, not in its entirety, because the other one got stuck with “Yashaswi”. I am not alone! Mwahaha)And I am so happy, they did! I mean, can you believe what I would have to go under— “Ruchit-a” or worse, “Rishab-ee”. Ugh!And anyway, I like my name. In fact, I love it! It’s a unique name. I have found only two others with the name on Facebook. It's a different fact that both of them were girls.What did I see there?! A smile! I told you to wipe it off. WIPE IT OFF NOW!*sigh*But the best thing is that I can easily say that no one on Quora has my name (who is active).And a quick Google Search gives result to all my answers here on Quora! Fame, here I come!Oh, wait, I only have 40 followers as of now. Right! Fame, I’ll come some time afterwards. :P
How does one go about obtaining their certificate of live birth in Canada?It depends what province you were born in. In general, you download the application from your province of birth and fill it out. Make sure you request the certificate of live birth (usually labelled as long-form birth certificate). Mail it out and you should get it in a few months. Also, your certificate of live birth is the form that your parents would have filled out to register your birth. It contains details about your birth and parents. It is technically a type of birth certificate.For details on the application process of each province visit: Birth Certificate
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People also ask certificate of live birth form 2021
Where do I get a certificate of live birth?It is the hospital's record of your birth and must be completed shortly after you come into the world. The Certificate of Live Birth is then sent to the vital records office, where it is used to create your Birth Certificate.
How do you get a copy of your birth certificate UK?To obtain a copy of your birth certificate in England and Wales you can contact the register office where the birth took place by post or in person. You can also apply online from the General Register Office.
Can anyone get a copy of a birth certificate UK?Under UK legislation, birth certificates are designated as 'public records', and as such anyone can request a duplicate certificate to be produced. The only caveat to this is that for births that occurred within the past 50 years, you must be able to provide the full details of that birth.
How do I find my birth certificate reference number?How can you locate the birth certificate reference number? It's typically located in the upper-right corner of the birth certificate. It will often consist of a state code, a year code, and a sequential number.
How do I get a free copy of my birth certificate?Create a free Birth Certificate Request Letter online, print it, and mail it to your state's vital records office with the applicable fee. For the mailing address and fee information, visit your state's Office of Vital Statistics website, listed below.