North Carolina DNA Testing Laws & Statutes

North Carolina DNA Paternity Testing To Change Name On Birth Certificate

North Carolina Birth Certificate Vital Statistic Information:

If you need to obtain a copy of your child’s North Carolina birth certificate, or want to change your child’s name, buy the needed North Carolina legal DNA paternity testing kit to prove your relationship, and then contact the office of vital statistics for North Carolina (NC)

North Carolina Legal DNA Paternity Testing To Change Name On Birth Certificate

North Carolina (NC) Vital Records
North Carolina Bureau of Vital Statistics
1903 Mail Service Center
Raleigh, NC 27699-1903
North Carolina (NC) Vital Statistic Application
Phone (919) 733-3000

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North Carolina Legal DNA Paternity Testing Laws & Statutes:

Need court approved legal DNA testing for Paternity, Siblings, Grandparent, Avuncular Aunt/Uncle, and/or USCIS immigration DNA Testing in your city & state? We offer AABB Accredited Legal DNA Tests for USCIS Immigration Visa, CRBA, Child Support Enforcement, estate planning, Social Security Benefits, or any other legal purpose which requires an AABB accredited DNA test. You may also use our North Carolina legal DNA paternity testing kits to change names on a birth certificate with your local vital statistics office. The important legal DNA statutes information below will help you to learn more about the North Carolina Legal DNA paternity testing laws in your state.

According to the Laws of North Carolina and paternity statute 49.14

Article 3 49.14. Civil action to establish paternity.

(a) The paternity of a child born out of wedlock may be established by civil action at any time prior to such child’s eighteenth birthday. A copy of a certificate of birth of the child shall be attached to the complaint. The establishment of paternity shall not have the effect of legitimization. The social security numbers, if known, of the minor child’s parents shall be placed in the record of the proceeding.

(b) Proof of paternity pursuant to this section shall be by clear, cogent, and convincing evidence.

(c) No such action shall be commenced nor judgment entered after the death of the putative father, unless the action is commenced either:
(1) Prior to the death of the putative father;
(2) Within one year after the date of death of the putative father, if a proceeding for administration of the estate of the putative father has not been commenced within one year of his death; or
(3) Within the period specified in G.S. 28A‑19‑3(a) for presentation of claims against an estate, if a proceeding for administration of the estate of the putative father has been commenced within one year of his death. Any judgment under this subsection establishing a decedent to be the father of a child shall be entered nunc pro tunc to the day preceding the date of death of the father.

(d) If the action to establish paternity is brought more than three years after birth of a child or is brought after the death of the putative father, paternity shall not be established in a contested case without evidence from a blood or genetic marker test. [More]

 

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