Nimble Notary

Like a Leaf on the wind

Looking for a Mobile Notary?

Like a leaf on the wind we can provide swift services to you!


The Nimble Notary is a "by appointment only" Mobile Notary Public and Loan signing service agency. 

We provide services to ALL of the Bay Area- Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, Napa, San Francisco, San Mateo, Santa Clara, Solano & Sonoma.

We are Certified, Members, fully bonded, & insured against Errors & Omissions by the National Notary Association. 

My Story

Hi I am JorJa J Bennett, New Certified Notary and Loan signing agent! 

When Covid-19 hit, like many, I lost my job. Not only that but the same year I also welcomed my son into the world and in turn became a Mother. So finding a job that would work in our new life was difficult, until a friend recommended that I start a notary business. 

I provide Notary services ALL of the bay area. 

Services & Fees 

California Notary Fees

Maximum California notary fees are governed by the Secretary of State. Individual notaries may also charge additional fees to cover travel, parking, the printing of documents, waiting for clients to show up, and other legitimate job-related expenses. Mobile notary fees vary, so shop around!

Signature Fees

$15 Acknowledgment (per signature)

$15 Jurat (per signature)

Flat Rate Travel Fees

$55 Alameda County (toll included)

$50 Contra Costa County (toll included)

$35 Napa County

$70 San Francisco County (toll included)

$75 San Mateo County

$100 Santa Clara County

$25 Solano County (Hometown County Discount)

$33 Sonoma County

$65 Marin County 

+$20 Rush Fee for same day appointments (depending on availability).

*Same day appointments cannot be guaranteed.*

Frequently Asked Questions

What is a Notary Public?

What Is a Notary Public?

A Notary Public is an official of integrity appointed by state government —typically by the secretary of state — to serve the public as an impartial witness in performing a variety of official fraud-deterrent acts related to the signing of important documents. These official acts are called notarizations, or notarial acts. Notaries are publicly commissioned as “ministerial” officials, meaning that they are expected to follow written rules without the exercise of significant personal discretion, as would otherwise be the case with a “judicial” official.

What Does A Notary Do?

A Notary's duty is to screen the signers of important documents for their true identity, their willingness to sign without duress or intimidation, and their awareness of the contents of the document or transaction. Some notarizations also require the Notary to put the signer under an oath, declaring under penalty of perjury that the information contained in a document is true and correct. Property deeds, wills and powers of attorney are examples of documents that commonly require a Notary.

Impartiality is the foundation of the Notary's public trust. They are duty-bound not to act in situations where they have a personal interest. The public trusts that the Notary’s screening tasks have not been corrupted by self-interest. And impartiality dictates that a Notary never refuse to serve a person due to race, nationality, religion, politics, sexual orientation or status as a non-customer.

As official representatives of the state, Notaries Public certify the proper execution of many of the life-changing documents of private citizens — whether those diverse transactions convey real estate, grant powers of attorney, establish a prenuptial agreement, or perform the multitude of other activities that enable our civil society to function.

Why Are Notaries And Notarizations Necessary?

Through the process of notarization, Notaries deter fraud and establish that the signer knows what document they’re signing, and that they’re a willing participant in the transaction.

How Does A Notary Identify A Signer?

Generally, a Notary will ask to see a current ID that has a photo, physical description and signature. Acceptable IDs usually include a driver’s license or passport.

What A Notary Is Not

Unlike Notaries in foreign countries, a U.S. Notary Public is not an attorney, judge or high-ranking official. A U.S. Notary is not the same as a Notario Publico and these differences can be confusing for immigrants when they approach Notaries in this country. Notaries in the United States should be very clear about what they can or cannot do to serve immigrants the right way and steer clear of notario issues.

What Services do you provide?

What Documents can you notarize?

What is an Acknowledgement?

What is a Jurat?

A jurat, also known as a "verification upon oath or affirmation" in some states, requires the signer to swear or affirm that the contents of a document are true. 

What is an affidavit?

An affidavit is a document written statement filed by an affiant as evidence in court. To be admissible, affidavits must be notarized by a notary public 

What is a Power of Attorney?

In California, in addition to other legal requirements, a financial power of attorney must be signed, witnessed in writing by a person other than the agent, the agent's spouse, the agent's children or the notary public, who confirms you are at least 18 years of age, of sound mind, and under no constraint or undue influence and it must be notarized.

What do I need to bring for notarization?

You must bring your completely filled out but unsigned document with you, together with your current/valid identification card (example: Driver's License or Passport). 

Do NOT sign Documents for Jurats before the appointment or you will have to resign as you must be in the presence of a Notary that has out you under Oath. 

What are proper forms of Identification?

Will you come to me?

We provide services to ALL of the Bay Area:

Will only meet in public places for safety purposes. A Nearby Library, Café, Hotel Lobby, or restaurant will do. As a Thank you for your understanding and flexibility I will gladly pay for a coffee or appetizer.

What forms of Payments do you accept?