If neither partner are residents you must apply for your license in the county where the marriage will take place. You will receive your marriage license immediately after you submit your application.No, you can get married immediately after your marriage license is issued.Your license will expire 60 days from the date it is issued.
If necessary, a copy of your divorce records or spouse's death certificate can be ordered from your local vital records office and mailed to you.
When you are married, you will receive a marriage certificate, which is a piece of paper proving that you are legally married.
Unfortunately, you'll just have to get a brand new one as your expired one will no longer be recognized as valid by the state nor by the person who will be responsible for officiating your marriage.
You must be at least 18 years of age or older to marry without parental consent.
A proxy marriage, also known as a "proxy wedding," is when one or both partners to be married are unable to physically attend the ceremony.
The missing person, or persons, will have someone "stand in" for them and serve as their "proxy." No, getting married by proxy is not allowed in Indiana.
There are actually only five states left that do allow marriage by proxy.
The term "common law marriage" refers to an informal marriage, based upon cohabitation and a mutual understanding by both partners, rather than getting married through a civil or religious ceremony.
This is unsurprising as only one-fifth of the country currently recognizes common law marriage.
Yes, cousin marriages (first, second, etc) are allowed to take place.
Cousins may marry as long as both are over the age of 65.