How do I find my UCC filings in Texas?

How do I find my UCC filings in Texas?

Note: Online filing and searching available through SOSDirect. For information or to subscribe, call (512) 475-2703. Please refer to the Ending Noise Words (Word, PDF) list, as promulgated and adopted by the Office of the Secretary of State, that provides business endings that will be ignored in a UCC search.

What is a UCC filing in Texas?

The Uniform Commercial Code allows a creditor, typically a financial institution or lender, to notify other creditors about a debtor’s assets used as collateral for a secured transaction by filing a public notice (financing statement) with a particular filing office.

How do I verify UCC filings?

Locate the correct secretary of state’s website. These directories provide basic information on whether a UCC filing exists. You can easily find the website for each state’s secretary of state by visiting the website of the National Association of Secretaries of State at

What does a UCC search do?

A UCC search is a process through which business owners contact the secretary of state for the state in which their business is located and request all their UCC information. In some states, you won’t have to contact your secretary of state’s office at all – instead, you can use an online database for UCC lookup.

How do I find out if there is a lien on a property in Texas?

How can I find out if there is a lien on my property? Information concerning liens recorded against a property may be researched by the public in the County Clerk’s Deed Records Department located at 101 W. Nueva, Suite B109, San Antonio, TX 78205, or visit our website.

Can credit card companies put a lien on your house in Texas?

In Texas, a credit card company cannot take your home or place a lien against it if you claim it as a homestead.

How do I check for liens in Texas?

How long can creditors pursue a debt in Texas?

four years
Texas and Federal Law The statute of limitations on debt in Texas is four years. This section of the law, introduced in 2019, states that a payment on the debt (or any other activity) does not restart the clock on the statute of limitations.