Dear Fellow American,

What’s the one thing millions of Americans have in common today?

Their public records are available online.

Your friends’ records, your family’s records, and your neighbors’ records may be on this site for other people to see.

And that includes you!

These records may include:

  • police records
  • criminal records
  • photographs
  • court documents
  • address information
  • social media profiles
  • and much more

Type your name in here to see for yourself.

Do what thousands of other Americans have done.

Use this tool to your advantage!

Here are some ways people are using it:

  • Protecting their families by looking up new people in their lives.

  • Checking if there are any sex offenders or criminals in the area.

  • Locating and reconnecting with an old friend or family member.

  • Protecting themselves by looking up dates before they meet up.

  • And much more!

It’s simple to use. Here’s how:

  • Step 1) Type in a name and state in the search bar.
  • Step 2) See results.

Warning: The results may surprise you. Please use this powerful tool responsibly.

Curious? You should be.

This might be the most important web search that you do.

Click here to get started.


TruthFinder does not provide Consumer Reports and is not a Consumer Reporting Agency under the Fair Credit Reporting Act.  Do not use this information for consumer credit, employment or tenant screening.



gested that there are other color differences that may be visible only in the ultraviolet region, but studies have failed to find evidence. The oil secretion from the uropygial gland may also have an inhibitory effect on feather bacteria. The reds, orange and yellow colors of many feathers are caused by various carotenoids. Carotenoid-based pigments might be honest signals of fitness because they are derived from special diets and hence might be difficult to obtain, and/or because carotenoids are required for immune function and hence sexual displays come at the expense of health. A bird's feathers undergo wear and tear and are replaced periodically during the bird's life through molting. New feathers, known when developing as blood, or pin feathers, depending on the stage of growth, are formed through the same follicles from which the old ones were fledged. The presence of melanin in feathers increases their resistance to abrasion. One study notes that melanin based feathers were observed to degrade more quickly under bacterial action, even compared to unpigmented feathers from the same species, than those unpigmented or with carotenoid pigments. However, another study the same year compared the action of bacteria on pigmentations of two song sparrow species and observed that the darker pigmented feathers were more resistant; the authors cited other research also published in 2004 that stated increased melanin provided greater resistance. They observed that the greater resistance of the darker birds confirmed Gloger's rule. Although sexual selection plays a major role in the development of feathers, in particular, the color of the feathers it is not the only conclusion available. New studies are suggesting that the unique feathers of birds are also a large influence on many important aspects of avian behavior, such as the height at which different species build their nests. Since females are the prime care givers, evolution has helped select females to display duller colors down so that they may blend into the nesting environment. The position of the nest and whether it has a greater chance of being under predation has exerted constraints on female birds' plu