Abbeville County South Carolina Marriage Records

Search For Marriage Records

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
Abbeville County Marriage & Divorce Records Offices
Abbeville County Clerk394 Highway 28AbbevilleSC29620864-366-5312
Calhoun Falls City Hall401 North Washington StreetCalhoun FallsSC29628864-418-8512
Donalds Town Hall125 North Main StreetDonaldsSC29638864-379-8210
Due West Town Hall103 North Main StreetDue WestSC29639864-379-2385
Henry County Clerk101 Court SquareAbbevilleSC29620334-585-2753
Abbeville County Marriage & Divorce Records Databases
Abbeville County Divorce Certificates
Abbeville County Marriage Certificates & Records
Abbeville County Probate Court Website
Married Couples4,269 (45.5%)
Unmarried Couples380 (1.6%)
Never Married Men3,593 (36.7%)
Never Married Women2,803 (26.2%)
Separated Men243 (2.5%)
Separated Women528 (4.9%)
Widowed Men390 (4.0%)
Widowed Women1,620 (15.1%)
Divorced Men1,159 (11.8%)
Divorced Women1,043 (9.7%)

Where to Find Marriage Records in Abbeville County South Carolina

If you’re looking for marriage records in Abbeville County South Carolina, you’ve come to the right place. As one of the most important records on your side of the family tree, these records are kept and updated by the Office of the Clerk Recorder in Greenville. The good news is that not only can you get copies of the record, but you can also order them online! However, you need to know exactly what type of information you’re getting before making a decision.

When you search the records, you’ll find a wide selection of information. For example, we can pull up a full record report for anybody who’s married since 1950. The report will list the madwoman’s name, their date of birth, the legal names for both parties, where the ceremony was held, the officiant, the witness’s name and any additional information you’d like to know. More advanced searches will pull up additional data such as the Social Security Administration’s Death Index, the National Marriage Rate Records, and the Social Security Death Index. It’s a very comprehensive search. The online version even offers a “heat map” so you can see at a glance where the most common searches for your ancestors took place.

The question is how do you know which records you want to pull up? If you’re just doing a preliminary search, try an online search that pulls up the same information for free. This is usually pretty basic information; it won’t pull up the most recent information. It might reveal that someone married member of your great-grandparents. Or maybe it’ll give you the year they got married, or how long they were together.

When you start digging through the marriage records, you’ll soon realize that there are all kinds of records available. You can get records for your parents, grandparents, great-grandparents, step-parents, etc. But if you really want to have some fun, you can try looking for other information about your ancestor’s life, like where they grew up, where they went to school, where they married, where they died, names of their children, places they lived in life (house, town, city, etc), and much more.

With the help of the internet, you can now search through thousands of different databases for free. This is especially helpful if you don’t have enough time to spend driving around to every county in the United States and then back. But if you’re looking for a specific record, it’s very possible to do this online. The information is actually stored electronically, so it can be retrieved quickly and easily from the comfort of your own home. The only thing you have to do is type in the details you have and hit enter.

Before you start searching for these types of records, it’s important that you’re aware of the requirements of each record retrieval site. If you happen to come across a fee-based marriage records site, make sure that it meets all the requirements mentioned. It would be a shame to waste your time and effort on a website that doesn’t have what you’re looking for. It would also be better to search for free marriage records online first and then try to pay a fee for a premium record.