The ID Trace Pro uses record sources to reveal select residential history and alias names associated with a candidate’s SSN for further background checks. And any previously undisclosed locations and names uncovered could be essential starting points for additional searches, including additional state and county criminal history searches. This type of search is also known as a social security number trace.
Results returned include:
ID Trace Pro can help you:
Identify a concise list of names, including AKAs, maiden names, nicknames, and other spelling variations.
Locate available current and select historical addresses associated with the SSN.
Search turnaround time:
Q. Does the ID Trace Pro validate Social Security Numbers?
A. No, the ID Trace Pro DOES NOT validate that the Social Security number (SSN) is real, still active, or belongs to your candidate. ID Trace Pro finds the best matches of select addresses and names related to an SSN.
You do have a couple of options to validate the SSN:
This code is given to a user by an organization or person who has asked the user to complete a series of requirements for a given qualification process. Each qualification process is assigned a unique code. Users enter the code and are guided through an easy, step-by-step process to help them complete the mandatory requirements established by the requestor.
This code is typically given to a user by another person in effort to share information contained in their personal QualifiedFirst portfolio, such as their background report, professional qualifications, and more. The users enter the code and can view the shared information securely within their QualifiedFirst account. If the user does not have a QualifiedFirst account, they can open a FREE account in a matter of minutes.
This code is sent out to QualifiedFirst® users and can be used for discounts on personal background check orders. Note – these codes cannot be used when responding to a requirement set code.
In effort to safeguard our customer’s confidential information, codes can only be recovered from the source that originally supplied them. To obtain your code, check your records or contact the person or organization that gave you the code.