Skip Tracing

The term “skip tracing” refers to finding missing persons. The term comes from the debt collection industry and refers to those who “skip out” on their debts by moving and not leaving a forwarding address. Today the term skip tracing has been adapted to mean finding a missing person, regardless of if they have skipped out on a debt. The insurance industry requires skip tracing for a variety of reasons, most often to locate the claimant.

Get started by choosing a type of service from the Missing Person Search Options grid at the bottom of this page.

When conducting insurance fraud investigations, we conduct skip tracing on claimants, their family members, witnesses, and others who we need to find to investigate a claim. It is not uncommon to be assigned Subrosa surveillance on a claimant who no longer resides at the last known address. We then conduct missing person skip tracing to find the party.

In insurance fraud investigations we usually have a good deal of vital data on the subject we are trying to find. This makes the job easier. We encourage our clients to obtain as much identifying information as possible on employees and claimants. This includes current addresses, Social Security numbers, date of birth and names of family members and other relatives.

The chart below describes the various services we offer for “skip tracing.” For a free consultation or to get started right away , call us at (843) 472-2635 or e-mail us.

Missing Person Search Options

  • A standard skip-trace is $75.00; completed in 5 business days.
  • A rush Skip-trace is $125.00; completed in 48 hours.

Skip-trace data is verified through personal identifiers such as:
DOB, SSN, prior known address, vehicle/driver license, business license, known spouse, relative, etc.

How do we locate people?
We have access to thousands of databases nationwide with millions of names and addresses. These include driver records, consumer profiles, social security data, post office forwarding data, mailing lists, magazine subscriptions, voter records, utility records, reverse telephone directories, real property records, and a host of other public and proprietary databases. (Some states restrict access to certain databases.)

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