forged signature expert

Are you wondering, "Is this a forged signature?" "Has my client been defrauded?" "Who wrote this threat?"

Anne Smith, a court-qualified forensic document examiner, has the skill, education, experience, knowledge, and training you need to determine if you or your client has been a victim of forged, anonymous, or altered documents.

"After I sent the Wife's attorney a copy of your report to review, Wife miraculously conceded that the document was original and authentic and wants to resolve all issues with her keeping her stuff and him keeping his stuff.

Thank so much for your work — your analysis and report won our case!

The report was clear, organized, and thorough. It let no other option but for the opposing party to concede that the document was authentic. As a result, it saved my client a lot of time and attorneys fees." John K. Karanian, Attorney at Law, Barnes & Diehl, P.C., Chesterfield, VA

Provides Forensic Document Examination and Handwriting Identification Services

For attorneys, both plaintiff and defense, insurance companies, corporations, organizations, and victims of Altered Documents, Anonymous Writing, or Forged Signature Issues on:

For immediate assistance from a court-qualified forensic document examiner and handwriting expert, call Anne now.

24/7 - 434.917.1367 Examination Facility and Main Office, Southside VA or
The Richmond VA office 804.441.6283

Anne Smith, Forensic Document Examiner
Examination Facility and Main Office USPS Mailing Address:
PO Box 185 - Virgilina, VA 24598

Richmond Office: by appointment only
Two Paragon Place, 6802 Paragon Place, Suite 410 - Richmond, VA 23230

434.917.1367 Examination Facility and Main Office, Southside VA (near South Boston, VA)
804.441.6283 Richmond, VA
775.402.9782 Fax

Disclaimer: Full Statutes can be found here (

The terms forgery and forged are used within these pages for clarity only, as these terms are most easily understood.

Forgery is a legal term and is covered by federal and various state criminal statutes.  A person commits the crime of forgery in the first degree if, with intent to defraud, he falsely makes, completes, or alters a written instrument.

Wills, codicils, deeds, contracts, assignments, checks, drafts, notes, or other commercial instruments, as well as public records and official documents containing forged signatures, are examples of some instruments that are governed by various federal and state criminal statutes.

A forensic document examiner forms conclusions and states an opinion as to if a document/signature is genuine or not.

It is up to the trier of facts (the judge or jury) to decide if a document/signature is forged or not.

Please seek legal advice from an attorney or law firm who can offer guidance and representation in a practice area that fits your unique need or problem.