NON-RESIDENT TITLE INSURANCE AGENT
TYPE AND CLASSES:
94-13 Non-Resident Title Insurance Agent
Florida Statutes 626.84201 states a "NON-RESIDENT TITLE INSURANCE AGENT" license may be issued to an applicant that must not be a resident of this state
and is licensed in his or her home state as a
title insurance agent. Nonresident title insurance agents licensed in Florida must complete the continuing education requirements as Florida resident title insurance agents.
Florida Statutes 626.841 defines a "TITLE
INSURANCE AGENT" as a person, appointed in
writing by a title insurer for the purpose of
issuing and countersigning binders, commitments,
policies of title insurance, or guarantees of
title in its behalf.
STEPS TO OBTAIN 94-13 NON-RESIDENT TITLE INSURANCE LICENSE:
Step 1 - You must be:
- A natural person at least 18 years of age.
- A non-resident of the state of Florida.
For a list of reciprocal
- A United States citizen or legal alien who possesses a work authorization
from the United States Immigration and Naturalization Services. [Click here for more
- Have the same lines of authority in your home state before applying. Note: A
Florida non-resident license is only valid for the same line of authority you
hold in your home state.
Step 2 - Apply:
Step 3 - Fingerprints:
Step 4 - Status notification(s):
- Once an application has been submitted, you may check your MyProfile account for the status of your application. Deficiencies will be listed under
the pending license type.
- Once all the above steps have been satisfied, the department will send your
approval by email. You may then go to your MyProfile account and click the “Wallet” and/or “Letter” hyperlink(s), under the “Print
Licenses” section, to generate a copy of your license for printing.
- Can only transact the specific lines of
authority that are held in the resident
- Must have successfully passed the
required examination in their home state
- Successfully pass Florida’s title agent
- Attorneys at law duly licensed to practice law in the courts of this state, and in good standing with The Florida Bar are exempt from having to obtain a license per ss. 626.8417(4), Florida Statutes.