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Death Records Lookup

Search all U.S. States, for death records.

Search Death Records, Lookup the Social Security Administration Death Index

Nationwide search of Records sourced from the Social Security Administration Death Index and various supplemental state files. Returns Age at Death, Date of Death, Date of Birth & last known residence when available & more. Please note that when there is no record of an individual with the social security death administration it does not always mean that the person is alive as Records within the death index generally indicate that a death benefit has been paid out by the government. The Social Security Administration Death Index (SSDI) is a database of death records created from the United States Social Security Administration's Death Master File. Most persons who have died since 1963 and who had a Social Security Number (SSN) and whose death has been reported to the Social Security Administration will be listed in the SSDI.

Search Verify Social Security Number

This is an instant search and can return names, aliases, AKA's and addresses that have been used with a Social Security Number. This can be a great way to prevent identity theft and fraud as it can help you pinpoint the names and addresses used with any Social Security Number. Monitoring the names and addresses that are associated with any Social Security Number can also help you identify or catch any type of fraud conducted with the number. This search could also help you find if any deceased person's name is associated with the social security number.

What are Social Security Numbers?

Social Security numbers were first issued by the federal government in 1936 to track social security programs. However as time went by the Social Security number (SSN) became the most frequently used recordkeeping number in the United States. The Internal Revenue Service decided to use Social Security Numbers for all tax purposes in 1961. In time use SSN's spread to employee records, medical records, health insurance accounts, credit and banking accounts, university and school records, and many other purposes. In the USA a Social security number is required to work and all Citizens, Permanent Residents and most residents on specific temporary visas are required to obtain a SSN before commencing work. A Social Security Number (SSN) consists of nine digits, commonly written as three fields separated by hyphens: XXX-YY-ZZZ. The first three-digits are called the "area number". The middle, two-digits are called the "group number". The final, four-digits are called the "serial number". This process of assigning social security numbers has changed a few times. Only half the group numbers were used until 1965. Generally field offices assigned the numbers before 1972 and since 1972 Social security numbers have generally been assigned by a central office. The order in which numbers were assigned was changed in the 1972 transition.


There are many reasons to get a death certificate. Maybe you are trying to locate someone or need a duplicate copy for lost parents or relative. Death records are also used to arrange burials and cremations and to claim the life insurance of the deceased. In order to claim the life insurance, there needs to be proof that the deceased is legally dead and death records are the only way to proof this.

Death certificates usually contain a person's full name and date of death, place of death, cause of death, physician's name, names of parents, and address. A death certificate with all the information could be a beginning to an investigation of someone's background or can help locate relatives. Or you may wish to contact the physician listed to see if you can get help locating other relatives or family members.

Why would you need a copy of a death record?

* To probate the deceased person’s will. The actual certified death certificate is needed for the probate judge.

* To collect life insurance benefits. Insurance companies require a sealed copy of the death record before benefits can be paid.

* To stop Social Security payments.

Some states my require further documentation in order to obtain a death certificate. There are three different ways death records can be delivered – by mail, online or in person.

Death Records by State