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Expungement is a legal process that effectively erases your criminal record, making it as though the criminal conviction or charge never occurred. In Texas, an expungement is called an Expunction.
Record sealing, unlike expungement, doesn't erase the record. Instead, it hides it from public view, making it accessible only under specific circumstances, such as by court order. In Texas, a record seal is called an Order of Nondisclosure.
The process involves filing a petition for expunction with the court, serving the petition to all involved agencies, and attending a hearing.
The process can take several weeks to a few months, depending on the complexity of your case and the court's schedule.
Costs can vary but typically include court filing fees and Erase Yo Record assistance fees. Give us a call at 832.537.4432 for an accurate estimate.
Yes, a successful expungement will remove your record from public databases, making it inaccessible during background checks.
Certain crimes, such as murder, kidnapping, and offenses requiring registration as a sex offender, cannot be expunged.
While sealed records are hidden from public view, certain entities like law enforcement agencies and courts can still access them.
No, you can expunge your record “pro se.”
With an expunged record, you can confidently claim you have not been convicted of a crime, enhancing employment prospects.
Your first step is to find out if you qualify to expunge or seal your record. Go to the “Members ONLY” area of this website and download your FREE “3 Step Do-It-Yourself Eligibility Guide.”
Either allow Erase Yo Record to assist you or you can purchase our 10 Step D-I-Y Erase Your Criminal Record Digital Interactive Guide, which contains all the necessary steps, forms, petitions, orders, checklists and instructions required to EXPUNGE your own arrest or criminal record.
You can verify by running a background check on yourself or by requesting a criminal history report from Erase Yo Record.
Expungement effectively erases your criminal record, thereby restoring your rights, including voting and firearms rights.
Yes, you can expunge multiple records, but each case must meet the expungement eligibility criteria independently.
Yes, waiting periods can range from 180 days to 3 years, depending on the offense.
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