Our database includes unlawful detainers filed not just from evictions as many never result in an actual eviction and court proceeding. The landlord simply files the paperwork to get them out of the unit. They may not have anything to go after and therefore the landlord does not proceed through the court process to attempt to recover any losses. Use our eviction database to find unwanted residents even if they were not evicted, reported to one of the credit bureaus or processed through the court system. In addition, we run all of the names, DOB, etc. discovered in our ID Process so you get many searches for the price of one.

Only about 30% of evictions ever show up on a credit report. Much of the time these evictions are filed by landlords or small property management firms that have never worked with a collection agency, since collection agencies are normally the ones with the ability to report these debts to the credit bureau. We can provide you with a detailed search county by county of eviction record filings nationwide. This report will uncover new filings, dismissals, writ of possession orders as well as financial judgments. These records are often the most important piece of information that is needed to make an informed decision on your applicants. Our vast database contains over 30 million records and grows every day, making it one of the most complete databases available to the property management industry.

Our research has also shown us that there is a 98% chance that someone will be evicted after they have already been evicted in the past. With an average cost of an eviction approaching $4,000, this tool is essential to reducing your delinquencies.

By checking a potential resident’s background and eviction history, you can save time and money. Statistics show that if residents have been evicted previously they are more likely to be evicted again. By using our services you will:

  • Search over 2.6 billion public records instantly
  • Receive both monetary and non-monetary evictions
  • Includes name, address, plaintiff, court, and possibly social security number