Edgefield County South Carolina Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
(1251)Edgefield County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Edgefield County Probation Department400 Church StreetEdgefieldSC29824803-637-4083
Edgefield County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Edgefield County Sheriffs Office / Edgefield County Jail200 Railroad StreetEdgefieldSC29824803-637-5337
Edgefield Police Department402 Main StreetEdgefieldSC29824803-637-4060
Johnston Police Department500 Mims AvenueJohnstonSC29832803-275-2488
Trenton Police Department106 Church StreetTrentonSC29847803-275-4840
Edgefield County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases
Edgefield County Arrest Warrants
Edgefield County Child Support Warrants
Edgefield County Criminal Records
Edgefield County Eleventh Judicial Circuit Court Records
Edgefield County Eleventh Judicial Circuit Court Records (South Carolina)
Edgefield County Jail Records
Edgefield County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses
Edgefield County Sex Offender Registry
Edgefield County Sheriff's Office Police Logs

How Do I Search For Warrant Records?

If you are involved in a criminal case, and it would be a good idea for you to search for the warrant records of the person you are accused of being involved in, then you will find that it is easier than you think. This process can save you a lot of time and money and will also help you to protect yourself. One way in which you can carry out this search is by checking the records of the county where you were arrested or where the crime occurred. These documents are called “Warrant Records” and they are available to any member of the public, unless sealed. In Edgefield County, South Carolina there are several offices that maintain these records.

The best place in which to find the details about the person you are searching for, whether it is a person’s name or address, is at the courthouse. Most courthouses maintain these records on the Internet so that anybody can get them from their courthouse’s website. However, there are some exceptions. The clerk of court in Edgefield County is the only courthouse in the county that maintains warrants online.

Once you know where to go to obtain your records, you will need to fill out an application with the clerk of court. You will need to provide details about the person you are searching for (name, address and a copy of the person’s identification), and then you will need to give the clerk of court permission to search for the warrant. Once you have permission, you will then be able to search the records. The information that you will receive will include the name of the person who owns the warrant (if you have one), the crime that the warrant is for and the signature of the person (usually the defendant).

If you are looking for someone’s records, particularly a warrant, then you may not be able to search without an identification card from the police department. These cards are not available for public purchase, but they are kept in a number of different police departments. Once you get an identification card, you can then apply online to get your own warrant. This application typically consists of the person’s name, address and signature. Once you have everything else ready, you simply fill out the form, print it out and then bring it to the courthouse.

When you present your warrant application, there will be a court date set for you to appear in court to sign it. If you forget or fail to appear on the date, then the record will be sealed from public access. That means if you have a warrant out for your arrest and you fail to show up at the scheduled court appearance, then you will be strip-sealed and your warrant won’t be able to be found.

Finally, the last part of the process involves going back to the courthouse where the warrant was originally issued. You can then locate your warrant (if it isn’t already on file) and then you can go back to the department clerk and give them the person’s signature. They will then execute the search and find out if your warrant is still valid. If it is, then you’ll be allowed to return to the courthouse and hopefully pick up your ticket. If not, you’ll have to start all over again.