David, et al
I'm sure there will be several posts on this. I worked for the postal
service for nine years. Having said that, I've noticed some here like to
mail it in while others go in person. It depends on volume. But, trust me,
if you mail them in you will get in the stack with requests from child
support, welfare, etc. It's best you make an in person visit and be patient
with them. The clerk (who may be a PTF (part-time flexible))may not be
trained in this particular area so at first make them your friend and if
they aren't familiar with the process, tell them what is normally done. Use
the jargon so they know you know what you are talking about. Ask them to
check their "directory" for any CFS (computer forwarding system, the folks
who put on the yellow forwarding labels) cards that have been filled out.
The larger the post office the greater chance they may have to take it to
the carrier's casing area.
IF then, they aren't cooperating not out of lack of knowledge for this area
but because they are being a brick wall, then ask to see the postmaster or
HOWEVER, if you have some time, a good method is to send an envelope (even
with a blank sheet of paper inside) to the target. You don¹t even have to
put your name as the sender just your PO Box and address. In big letters,
however, above the target address put:
RETURN SERVICE REQUESTED, DO NOT FORWARD
I'm thinking of even going to Office Depot and having one of these stamps
Ron Rugen, LPI
Heartland Judgment Recovery
Nationwide Hand Searches for County Criminal & DMVs; National Skip Traces
Licensed/Bonded through the City of Columbia, MO
Member: IAPI NAIS CAJP
Investigations - http://YourPrivateDetective.com
Judgment/Debt Collections - http://GetMyCash.com info@...
Surveillance, Judgment Recovery, Process Service, Skip Tracing, Witness
Interviews, Personal Injury Investigations, Worker's Comp/Sub Rosa, Asset
Checks, Background Screenings, Research, Collections, Phone/E-Mail Traces,
and General Investigations
I am not an attorney and do not give legal advice.
For such, you should seek advice of a licensed attorney.
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