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APD | DOEA | DCF Screening

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Fingerprinting and Level 2 Background Check for Athlete agent and Talent agent Licensees in Florida

The Level 2 Background Screening for Talent agent and Athlete agent Licensees in Florida is required by F.S. 468.403 (3) and F.S.468.453(2)(d).

 

“Talent agency” means any person who, for compensation, engages in the occupation or business of procuring or attempting to procure engagements for an artist and the background screening requirements are defined as:

 
F.S. 468.403 (3)(a) Each owner of a talent agency if other than a corporation and each operator of a talent agency shall submit to the department with the application for licensure of the agency a full set of fingerprints and a photograph of herself or himself taken within the preceding 2 years. The department shall conduct an examination of fingerprint records and police records.

(b) Each owner of a talent agency that is a corporation shall submit to the department, with the application for licensure of the agency, a full set of fingerprints of the principal officer signing the application form and the bond form, and a full set of fingerprints of each operator, and a photograph of each taken within the preceding 2 years. The department shall conduct an examination of fingerprint records and police records.
“Athlete agent” means a person who, directly or indirectly, recruits or solicits a student athlete to enter into an agent contract, or who, for any type of financial gain, procures, offers, promises, or attempts to obtain employment or promotional fees or benefits for a student athlete with a professional sports team or as a professional athlete, or with any promoter who markets or attempts to market the student athlete’s athletic ability or athletic reputation. This term includes all employees and other persons acting on behalf of an athlete agent who participate in the activities included under this subsection. The term does not include a spouse, parent, sibling, grandparent, or guardian of the student athlete or an individual acting solely on behalf of a professional sports team or professional sports organization.
The statutory background screening requirements for Athlete Agents are defined as follows:

F.S.468.453(2)(d)

A person shall be licensed as an athlete agent if the applicant has submitted to the department a fingerprint card for a criminal history records check. The fingerprint card shall be forwarded to the Division of Criminal Justice Information Systems within the Department of Law Enforcement for purposes of processing the fingerprint card to determine if the applicant has a criminal history record. The fingerprint card shall also be forwarded to the Federal Bureau of Investigation for purposes of processing the fingerprint card to determine if the applicant has a criminal history record. The information obtained by the processing of the fingerprint card by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement and the Federal Bureau of Investigation shall be sent to the Department of Business and Professional Regulation for the purpose of determining if the applicant is statutorily qualified for licensure.

 

Licensing of both Athlete and Talent Agents is regulated by Florida DBPR. In order to get fingerprinted as part of your Talent or Athlete Agent Licensing application please contact IDENTICO LLC today. We are FDLE approved Live Scan vendor, and we electronically transmit your fingerprints for FBI Level 2 Background Check so DBPR gets the results of screening in as less as 72 hours. The cost of screening is $54.25. Visit our official website www.myidentico.com or call us today (954) 239-8590.

 

We have an open door policy at our office located at 3948 Pembroke Road, Suite E, Pembroke Park, FL, 33021, however if you would like to schedule an appointment at certain time, please visit http://www.myidentico.com/hitappoint/ and we’ll serve you first regardless of any wait line.

Sincerely,

IDENTICO LLC.

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Fingerprinting for a legal name change in Miami, Broward and Palm Beach County Clerk of Courts

Guess what?- You need to get fingerprinted in order to legally change your name in the state of Florida and IDENTICO can help.

 

Whether the name change in Miami-Dade County, or you decided to legally change name in Broward County Court, please visit us immediately after the filing. You have to bring nothing than your state or federal ID, and case number issued by courthouse. We’ll handle the rest and submit your fingerprints electronically for level 2 background screening from our live scan equipment, and courthouses receive the results in less than 72 hours in most cases.

 

With any questions, feel free to contact us at (954) 239-8590 or visit our official webpage www.myidentico.com

 

Florida’s each circuit court’s family division is in charge for a legal name change procedures. Here are some facts you should know as a petitioner for a name change. F.S. 68.07 indicates all civil practice and procedures in change of name in the State of Florida and we would like to post it for your convenience:

 

68.07 Change of name.—

(1) Chancery courts have jurisdiction to change the name of any person residing in this state on petition of the person filed in the county in which he or she resides.

 

(2)(a) Before the court hearing on a petition for a name change, the petitioner must have fingerprints submitted for a state and national criminal history records check, except if a former name is being restored. Fingerprints for the petitioner shall be taken in a manner approved by the Department of Law Enforcement and shall be submitted electronically to the department for state processing for a criminal history records check. The department shall submit the fingerprints to the Federal Bureau of Investigation for national processing. The department shall submit the results of the state and national records check to the clerk of the court. The court shall consider the results in reviewing the information contained in the petition and evaluating whether to grant the petition.

 

(b) When a petition is filed which requires a criminal history records check, the clerk of the court shall instruct the petitioner on the process for having fingerprints taken and submitted, including providing information on law enforcement agencies or service providers authorized to submit fingerprints electronically to the Department of Law Enforcement.

 

(c) The cost of processing fingerprints and conducting the state and national criminal history records check required under this subsection shall be borne by the petitioner for the name change or by the parent or guardian of a minor for whom a name change is being sought.

 

(3) Each petition shall be verified and show:

(a) That the petitioner is a bona fide resident of and domiciled in the county where the change of name is sought.

(b) If known, the date and place of birth of the petitioner, the petitioner’s father’s name, the petitioner’s mother’s maiden name, and where the petitioner has resided since birth.

(c) If the petitioner is married, the name of the petitioner’s spouse and if the petitioner has children, the names and ages of each and where they reside.

(d) If the petitioner’s name has previously been changed and when and where and by what court.

(e) The petitioner’s occupation and where the petitioner is employed and has been employed for 5 years next preceding the filing of the petition. If the petitioner owns and operates a business, the name and place of it shall be stated and the petitioner’s connection therewith and how long the petitioner has been identified with that business. If the petitioner is in a profession, the profession shall be stated, where the petitioner has practiced the profession, and if a graduate of a school or schools, the name or names thereof, date of graduation, and degrees received.

(f) Whether the petitioner has been generally known or called by any other names and if so, by what names and where.

(g) Whether the petitioner has ever been adjudicated a bankrupt and if so, where and when.

(h) Whether the petitioner has ever been arrested for or charged with, pled guilty or nolo contendere to, or been found to have committed a criminal offense, regardless of adjudication, and if so, when and where.

(i) Whether any money judgment has ever been entered against the petitioner and if so, the name of the judgment creditor, the amount and date thereof, the court by which entered, and whether the judgment has been satisfied.

(j) That the petition is filed for no ulterior or illegal purpose and granting it will not in any manner invade the property rights of others, whether partnership, patent, good will, privacy, trademark, or otherwise.

(k) That the petitioner’s civil rights have never been suspended or, if the petitioner’s civil rights have been suspended, that full restoration of civil rights has occurred.

(4) The hearing on a petition for restoring a former name may be held immediately after it is filed. The hearing on any other petition for a name change may be held immediately after the clerk receives the results of the criminal history records check.

(5) On filing the final judgment, the clerk of the court shall, if the birth occurred in this state, send a report of the judgment to the Office of Vital Statistics of the Department of Health on a form to be furnished by the department. The form must contain sufficient information to identify the original birth certificate of the person, the new name, and the file number of the judgment. This report shall be filed by the department with respect to a person born in this state and shall become a part of the vital statistics of this state. With respect to a person born in another state, the clerk of the court shall provide the petitioner with a certified copy of the final judgment.

(6) The clerk of the court must, upon the filing of the final judgment, send a report of the judgment to the Department of Law Enforcement on a form to be furnished by that department. The Department of Law Enforcement must send a copy of the report to the Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles, which may be delivered by electronic transmission. The report must contain sufficient information to identify the petitioner, including the results of the criminal history records check if applicable, the new name of the petitioner, and the file number of the judgment. Any information retained by the Department of Law Enforcement and the Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles may be revised or supplemented by said departments to reflect changes made by the final judgment. With respect to a person convicted of a felony in another state or of a federal offense, the Department of Law Enforcement must send the report to the respective state’s office of law enforcement records or to the office of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. The Department of Law Enforcement may forward the report to any other law enforcement agency it believes may retain information related to the petitioner.

(7) A husband and wife and minor children may join in one petition for change of name and the petition must show the facts required of a petitioner as to the husband and wife and the names of the minor children may be changed at the discretion of the court.

(8) When only one parent petitions for a change of name of a minor child, process shall be served on the other parent and proof of such service shall be filed in the cause; however, if the other parent is a nonresident, constructive notice of the petition may be given pursuant to chapter 49, and proof of publication shall be filed in the cause without the necessity of recordation.

(9) This section does not apply to any change of name in proceedings for dissolution of marriage or for adoption of children.

History.—s. 1, ch. 1324, 1862; RS 1543; GS 2007; RGS 3275; CGL 5083; s. 1, ch. 28159, 1953; s. 1, ch. 29921, 1955; s. 1, ch. 61-152; s. 17, ch. 67-254; s. 1, ch. 67-475; s. 1, ch. 73-300; s. 26, ch. 87-387; s. 1, ch. 94-304; s. 1369, ch. 95-147; s. 1, ch. 95-283; s. 86, ch. 97-237; s. 1, ch. 2004-34; s. 7, ch. 2006-176; s. 1, ch. 2009-173.

Note.—Former ss. 69.02, 62.031.

Sincerely,

IDENTICO LLC.

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The effect of Criminal History at Florida Loan Originator, Mortgage Broker, and Mortgage Lender Licensure

General provision are provided in Florida Florida Administrative Rule 69V-40 (Read Below) . In order to get fingerprinted as part of your Florida Mortgage Broker or Florida Mortgage Lender License application please contact IDENTICO LLC today. We are FDLE approved Live Scan vendor, and we electronically transmit your fingerprints for FBI Level 2 Background Check so the Florida Office of Financial Regulation gets the results of screening in as less as 72 hours. The cost of screening is $54.25. Visit our official website www.myidentico.com or call us today (954) 239-8590 for more information.

 

69V-40.00112 Effect of Law Enforcement Records on Applications for Loan Originator, Mortgage Broker, and Mortgage Lender Licensure.

 

(1) General Procedure Regarding Law Enforcement Records. For the purposes of this rule each loan originator applicant and each control person of a mortgage broker and mortgage lender license applicant shall be referred to collectively as “relevant persons.” If the mortgage broker or mortgage lender license applicant is a natural person, he or she is a relevant person under this rule. As part of the application review process, the Office is required to consider a relevant person’s law enforcement record when deciding whether to approve an application for licensure as a loan originator, mortgage broker, or mortgage lender. When conducting this review, the Office reviews the relevant person’s Form MU1, MU2 or MU4 responses and criminal history information derived from the fingerprint check. In the event of a question regarding the relevant person’s criminal history, the Office will request additional information from the relevant person to determine the status of a criminal event, the specific facts and circumstances surrounding a criminal event, or to address other issues determined to be relevant to the review of the law enforcement record. The Office will notify the applicant of any specific documents that it requires in order to complete its review. The requested documents must be legible. Documentation that is typically requested includes:

 

(a) A copy of the police arrest affidavit, arrest report or similar document.

(b) A certified copy of the charges.

(c) A certified copy of the plea, judgment, and sentence where applicable.

(d) A certified copy of an order of entry into pre-trial intervention, and the order of termination of pre-trial intervention showing dismissal of charges where applicable.

(e) A certified copy of an order of termination of probation or supervised release, if applicable. If the requested documentation cannot be obtained, the relevant person shall submit evidence of that fact in order for the application to be deemed complete. Evidence that documentation cannot be obtained shall consist of a written statement on the letterhead of the agency that would be the custodian of the documents, signed by a representative of that agency, stating that they have no record of such matter, or that the record is lost or was damaged or destroyed, or otherwise stating why the document cannot be produced.

(2) Classification of Crimes.

(a) The Office makes a general classification of crimes into four classes: A, B, C and D as listed in subsections (13), (14), (15) and (16) of this rule.

(b) These classifications reflect the Office’s evaluation of various crimes in terms of moral turpitude and the seriousness of the crime as such factors relate to the prospective threat to public welfare typically posed by a person who would commit such a crime.

(c) The names and descriptions of crimes, as set out in the classification of crimes, are intended to serve only as generic names or descriptions of crimes and shall not be read as legal titles of crimes, or as limiting the included crimes bearing the exact name or description stated.

(d) For purposes of this rule, “trigger date” means the date on which an applicant was found guilty, or pled guilty, or pled nolo contendere to a crime.

(e) A charge in the nature of attempt or intent to commit a crime, or conspiracy to commit a crime, is classified the same as the crime itself.

(3) Effect on Licensure of Commitment of Single Crime. The Office finds it necessary to implement the following standards for applications with a relevant person whose law enforcement record includes a single crime, subject to the mitigating factors set forth in this rule before licensure. All periods referenced in this rule run from the trigger date.

(a) Class A Crime. The applicant is not eligible for licensure.

(b) Class B Crime. The applicant will not be granted a license until 15 years have passed since the trigger date.

(c) Class C Crime. The applicant will not be granted a license until 7 years have passed since the trigger date.

(d) Class D Crime. The applicant will not be granted a license until 5 years have passed since the trigger date.

 

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What to do if FBI Criminal Record Report is Inaccurate?

Answer is simple: Challenge FBI.

 

If you you’ve been denied of job or licensing due to inaccurate Criminal Report from FBI, and you believe it contains inaccurate or incomplete information, you may request a change or correction by contacting the agency or agencies that submitted the information to the FBI, or you may send a written challenge request to the FBI’s Criminal Justice Information Services (CJIS) Division. The CJIS Division serves as the nation’s central repository and custodian for fingerprints and related criminal history record information. As custodian of such arrest information, the CJIS Division does not have the authority to modify any criminal history record information unless specifically notified to do so by the owner of the information.

 

Missing or Incorrect State (Non-Federal) Information

 

Most states, through agreements with the FBI, require that modification requests be processed through their respective state central repository for criminal history records (state bureau) before submission to the FBI. Several states, however, maintain their own records system, which the FBI accesses for authorized purposes, and record updates are made at the state level only. Contact information specific to each state is provided on the State Identification Bureau listing. You may contact respective state repositories for assistance and, if applicable, request that they provide the FBI with updates to your arrest record data.

Missing or Incorrect Federal Information

For federal arrest updates, the FBI must receive a request directly from the original arresting agency, from a court with jurisdiction over the arrest data, or from other agency of competent jurisdiction.

 

Challenges Submitted to the FBI

You may submit a record challenge to the FBI’s CJIS Division by writing to the following address:

FBI CJIS Division
Attention: Correspondence Group
1000 Custer Hollow Road
Clarksburg, WV 26306

 

Your written request should clearly identify the information that you feel is inaccurate or incomplete and should include copies of any available proof or supporting documentation to substantiate your claim. For example, if your disposition information is incorrect or missing, you may submit documentation obtained from the court having jurisdiction over the arrest or the office prosecuting the offense. The Correspondence Group will contact appropriate agencies in an attempt to verify or correct challenged entries for you. Upon receipt of an official communication from the agency with jurisdiction over the data, the FBI will make appropriate changes and notify you of the outcome. Record challenges submitted to the FBI are processed in the order in which they are received.

 

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Drug Screening in Florida Live Scan Fingerprinting in Florida (General)

IDENTICO- Your Vendor for Drug Testing and Livescan Fingerprinting Services in Miami and vicinity.

We believe that   convenience is a key factor when it comes to  on-site drug test collections. IDENTICO is leader in South Florida’s mobile fingerprinting services segment. Thousands of individuals and businesses from Kendall to Naples used our on-site electronic fingerprinting services in 2010-2011. And as a respond to ongoing requests from loyal and new customers we expanded our services and now officially declared as Full third party administrator and on-site drug screening vendor approved by LabCord, Quest Diagnostics and MedTox Laboratories to perform the full range of drug screening services.

 

From the start of drug screening services implementation, we wanted to go beyond the typical on-site screening, and added the features which we believe give both clients and employees the feeling of supreme integrity and authenticity of testing procedures. IDENTICO’s mobile drug screening services will be provided in our specially equipped  and highly secured Mobile Drug Testing Vehicle.

 

Here are the benefits from services we may provide to groups of 10 or more individuals anywhere in South Florida:

 

1. We saves you money! No more 2-3 hours of employees paid time to get to the collections facility and get back to work. Each urine based specimen collection takes less than 7 minutes. For larger groups the cost of urine based 5 panels drug testing may start from $29.95/donor, which includes the collection, Laboratory testing, MRO services, and full reporting control and support. (Traveling fees may apply)

 

2. We uncover all “Drugs on Workplace” concerns businesses may have, we can perform urine, breath and blood based drug and alcohol testing

 

3. Only recognized, licensed and certified  laboratories,s such as Quest Diagnostics, LabCorp and MedTox are used for specimen testing.

 

Seal US DOT

 

 

 

 

 

Image via Wikipedia

  • DOT Testing – We perform federally-mandated drug tests and offer excellent turnaround time, usually within 24-48 hours.
  • Non-DOT Testing – We offer a wide selection of 5,8 or 10 panels testing to meet your company’s drug testing policy guidelines.  These samples are tested under the same stringent guidelines as federally mandated testing.
  • Oral Fluid – Some companies have adopted oral fluid testing as an alternative to urine drug testing.  We offer oral fluid testing in multiple panel configurations.
  • Professional Panels – We have designed special expanded panel drug tests for those individuals working in the medical field and having daily access to controlled substances.
  • Test results can be available to you Electronically or via traditional fax.
  • Random Drug and Alcohol Testing Programs are available. Such unexpected testing methods gives unethical employees no chance for preparation or cheating.
  • The final report you receive is prepared and signed by Certified Medical Review Officer (MRO) who receives lab reports from the laboratory,
    reviews lab reports for integrity, authenticity, false negatives, and false positives, interprets lab results, including verification of lab positives.
  • Our Certified Breath Alcohol Technicians and Certified Collectors passed an extensive training, possess excellent collection and communication skills. We assure that all procedures and and assignments are in compliance with state/federal regulations.
  • In order to ensure the security and integrity of the collection process, the restroom inside our Mobile Drug Testing Bus is designed to meet the following minimum requirements:

     

    • Restroom is dedicated to the collection event and not available to the general public. The only individuals permitted in the restroom  are the collector and each individual donor.
    • Our collectors are responsible for securing the restroom prior to beginning any collection event and again between each donor.

 

  • We follow DOT’s 10 Steps to Collection Site Security and Integrity

     

     

    1. Pay careful attention to employees throughout the collection process.
    2. Ensure that there is no unauthorized access into the collection areas and that undetected access (e.g., through a door not in view) is not possible.
    3. Make sure that donors show proper picture ID.
    4. Make sure donors empty pockets; remove outer garments (e.g., coveralls, jacket, coat, hat); leave briefcases, purses, and bags behind; and wash their hands.
    5. Maintain personal control of the specimen and CCF at all times during the collection.
    6. Secure any water sources or otherwise make them unavailable to employees (e.g., turn off water inlet, tape handles to prevent opening faucets, secure tank lids).
    7. Ensure that the water in the toilet and tank (if applicable) has bluing (coloring) agent in it. Tape or otherwise secure shut any movable toilet tank top, or put bluing in the tank.
    8. Ensure that no soap, disinfectants, cleaning agents, or other possible adulterants are present.
    9. Inspect the site to ensure that no foreign or unauthorized substances are present.
    10. Secure areas and items (e.g., ledges, trash receptacles, paper towel holders, under-sink areas, ceiling tiles) that appear suitable for concealing contaminants.

       

       

      Drug Free

       

       

       

       

       

      Image by Brunna_Ferri via Flickr

       

       

       

       

       

Call us today, secure your business and say “NO” to drugs at workplace. One call, and our drug screening service will reveal any and all unwanted activities or habits within company’s collective.

 

Due to logistical complexity of performing on-site collection event, we do ask that all requests to schedule these events be received a minimum of five business days prior to the event date. With that said, to ensure your requested date, we do recommend providing as much advanced notice as possible. To receive more information or to schedule an on-site collection event, contact our Customer Support Center at (954) 239-8590 or 888-988-8969.

 
 

Sincerely,

 

IDENTICO LLC

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How does AHCA Background Screening Works?

The Division of Health Quality Assurance licenses, registers and regulates 29 health care provider types on the basis of Florida Statutes, Florida Administrative Codes and federal regulations governing Medicare and Medicaid if applicable. The majority of health care providers licensed by the Agency are required by law to conduct background screening for certain employment positions
including:

 

• The licensee, if an individual;
• The administrator or a similarly titled person who is responsible for the day-to-day operation of the provider;
• The financial officer or similarly titled individual who is responsible for the financial operation of the licensee or provider;
• A controlling interest if the Agency has reason to believe that such person has been convicted of any offense prohibited by section 435.04, F. S.;
• Any person employed or seeking employment with a licensee or provider who is expected to, or may require him or her to provide personal care or services directly to clients or have access to client funds, personal property or living areas; and
• Any person contracting with a licensee or provider whose responsibilities requires him or her to provide personal care or personal services directly to clients.

All screening results from requests processed through the Agency are reviewed by Agency staff to determine if the person screened is eligible to work pursuant to the requirements of Chapter 435, F. S. In 2009, legislation was passed that expanded the disqualifying offenses for health care employees to include financial crimes such as fraud, including Medicaid fraud, forgery and uttering a forged instrument. These additional disqualifying offenses are provided in section 408.809, F. S. Upon making an eligibility determination, Agency staff post the results in a database that licensed health care providers may access through a secured web site with an assigned user ID and password. Health care providers may use screening results conducted within the last five years, so this database avoids the costs of re-screening for persons that may change jobs.
Legislation passed in 2010 significantly modified the background screening process and hiring practices for many service providers regulated by a variety of state agencies including health care providers licensed by the Agency.

These changes included:
• The requirement for Level 2 fingerprint screening of the state (Florida Department of Law Enforcement) and national (Federal Bureau of Investigations) criminal history repositories for all positions required to undergo screening;
• Submission of fingerprints through electronic (LiveScan) devices;
• Five-year rescreening requirement; and
• Enhanced requirements for the Exemption from Disqualification.

 

This legislation brought a significant increase in the number of screenings conducted through the Agency. Prior to 2010, the Background Screening section processed an average of 65,000 screenings annually. In FY 2010-11, the section processed 209,012 screenings. Of those screenings, 44,076 had a criminal history record and 8,289 were determined to be not eligible for employment. Of the criminal history records reviewed since August 1, 2010, 27 individuals were disqualified due to Medicaid fraud.

 

If a person is determined to be not eligible for employment, section 435.07, F. S., contains guidelines for issuing an exemption from disqualification. A person applying for an exemption must meet certain criminal history criteria, demonstrate rehabilitation and meet other requirements. A granting of an exemption does not change a person’s criminal history record; it merely provides eligibility for employment.

In addition to screening activities, the Background Screening section also reviews news clips and other sources for information related to health care workers that have been arrested for a disqualifying criminal offense. If the individual was previously screened through the Agency, the reported incident is researched and if confirmed as a disqualifying offense, the individual’s screening status is changed to not eligible. The status change is reflected on the secure results website available to the providers and the employing health care provider is notified if the information is on record.

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Number of changes to background screening requirements (Senate Bill CS/SB 1992, Vetoed by Governor on 06/23/2011)

Section 465.022, Florida Statutes requires the pharmacy permit applicant to submit fingerprints as outlined below.

 

An application for a pharmacy permit must include a set of fingerprints from each person having an ownership interest of 5 percent or greater and from any person who, directly or indirectly, manages, oversees, or controls the operation of the applicant, including officers and members of the board of directors of an applicant that is a corporation.

 

For corporations having more than $100 million of business taxable assets in this state, in lieu of these fingerprint requirements, the department shall require the prescription department manager or consultant pharmacist of record who will be directly involved in the management and operation of the pharmacy to submit a set of fingerprints.

 

A representative of a corporation described above satisfies the requirement to submit a set of his or her fingerprints if the fingerprints are on file with the department or the Agency for Health Care Administration, and are available to the department. If your corporation is exempt only the prints of the prescription department manager is required. If the prescription department manager prints are on file with DOH or AHCA and they were submitted after January 1, 2011 they will not have to be resubmitted. The manager must provide proof of them being on file.

 

IDENTICO LLC– FDLE approved live scan vendor can help. Visit our office located at 3948 Pembroke Road, Suite E, Pembroke Park, FL, 33021 or call for Mobile Fingerprinting appointment anywhere in Miami, Broward or Palm Beach County. The ORI number for the pharmacy profession is EDOH4680Z, and we’ll submit your fingerprints electronically.With electronic fingerprinting, there is no ink or card. Your fingerprints are “rolled” across a glass plate and scanned. It is faster and cleaner than the traditional method. Electronic fingerprinting reduces the likelihood of illegible fingerprints and will reduce the overall application processing time. It takes only 5-10 minutes to complete the sets of legible prints. Have your IDs, know your social, have a payment of $80.00/applicant ready and let us handle the rest.

 

The DOH retrieves the fingerprint results from the Florida Department of Law Enforcement through a secure web site, however for a faster processing all following records shall be included into submission:


Full Name
Individual’s Address
Social Security Number (if the SSN is not included, the results will not appear on the Agency’s Results website)
Date of Birth
Race
Sex
Height
Weight
Pharmacy Name
Pharmacy Address (address information should be separated by commas: street, city, state, zip)

 

FDLE will only retain the criminal results from applicants for a period of one year from the date the fingerprints were rolled. Applicants should submit their applications soon after submitting their fingerprints in order to afford themselves an opportunity to resolve any application deficiencies prior to the expiration of the criminal history results.

 

Call us today, and we’ll assist you to comply with requirement for community permittee to be re-permitted in order to dispense controlled substances listed in Schedule II and III on or after July 1, 2012.

 

The number to call is (954) 239-8590 or (888) 988-8969. We are open Monday to Thursday 9AM-5PM, Fridays 9AM-4PM, and Saturdays 9AM-12PM. Visit our official website www.myidentico.com for more information.

 
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Fingerprinting and Level 2 Background Check for Athlete agent and Talent agent Licensees in Florida

The Level 2 Background Screening for Talent agent and Athlete agent Licensees in Florida is required by F.S. 468.403 (3) and F.S.468.453(2)(d). “Talent agency” means any person who, for compensation, engages in the occupation or business of procuring or attempting to procure engagements for an artist and the background screening requirements are defined as: F.S. 468.403 (3)(a) Each owner…

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DNA & LAB TESTING

Paternity and Immigration DNA Testing

text coming soon…