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Orlando Arrest, Court, and Public Records

What are Orlando Public Records?

Orlando public records consist of all records generated by government offices, boards, or agencies within the city. This includes tapes, photographs, documents, sound recordings, and data processing applications made in connection with official city business. However, some records may be exempted from public view. Record custodians may restrict access to records if it’s found to contain confidential information, such as bank numbers, social security numbers, trade secrets, or information linked with an ongoing investigation.

Orlando Crime Statistics

According to data released by the FBI for 2019, the city of Orlando recorded a total of 16,257 reported incidents. Property crimes accounted for nearly 80% of total crimes with 14,100 incidents while violent crime accounted for 2,157 reports. Larceny-theft was the most recurring crime with 11,362 incidents. The city also recorded 1,392 reports of assault, 204 cases of rape, and 25 murders. Compared to the previous year, the city’s total crime rate decreased by 1%. Violent crimes dipped by 7% while property crimes remained unchanged. The city’s crime rate was 124% higher than the nation’s average, making Orlando safer than 4% of the cities in the country.

Are Orlando Criminal Records Public?

Orlando criminal records fall under the umbrella of public records. Members of the public can request a variety of records, including arrest reports, case reports, and computer-aided dispatch reports. Access to the records may be provided via mail or in person. However, access to some records may be restricted to only eligible persons. To obtain a copy of a record, requesters must be able to provide enough specific information to assist with the search such as the:

  • Case number
  • Names of people involved in the incident
  • Date of the incident
  • Location of the incident

How to Obtain Orlando Police Reports and Arrest Records?

The Orlando Police Department (OPD) manages all police records in the city. It provides different types of records and information, including data on active calls made to the police, case reports, accident reports, arrest data, criminal history information, and more. Interested parties can option records by visiting the headquarters lobby at

Orlando Police Department Headquarters
1250 West South Street
32805

The records unit opens between Monday and Thursday from 8:00 a.m. through 4.45 p.m.

How to Obtain a Public Police Record

Residents of Orlando can obtain public police records in person or via US mail. The OPD also provides an online medium for accessing records using its public records request page. The page provides two methods of obtaining information: by conducting a search using case details or by making a new request.

The processing time for online requests is two (2) business days after which a confirmation email will be sent, containing a records request number and notice of applicable fees. Payment for in-person requests can be made via money order, credit, or debit card. Mailed requests should include a money order or business check sent to:

Orlando Police Records
P.O. Box 913
Orlando, FL 32802

How to Obtain Criminal/Background Information

The OPD manages all requests for background information. Requests can be made via mail or in-person. Applicants must provide essential information about the subject, such as the:

  • Name
  • Date of birth
  • Social Security number
  • The purpose of the background check (immigration, employment, adoption, or accommodation)

To facilitate easier in-person requests, applicants are advised to go along with a photo ID. Payment of $10 is required and can be made via debit card, credit card, or money order. In-person requests can be processed immediately.

The processing time for mailed requests is typically 2 to 3 business days. All mailed requests should include a business check, money order, or cashier’s check of $10, enclosed in a self-addressed, stamped envelope and sent to the:

Orlando Police Headquarters
Attn: Records Unit
1250 West South Street
Orlando, FL 32805

How to Find Sex Offender Information in Orlando

The Florida Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE) provides public access to information on registered sexual predators in the state. It maintains a toll-free telephone for public requests as well as a searchable online website. Users can look up sex offenders by name, email address, or by specifying a radius around an address. The website also provides information on registered sex offenders working in any university or college campus.

How to Find Orlando Inmate Records

The Orange County Corrections Department maintains records of inmates in the Orange County Jail. It provides public access to records via an online inmate database that lists people currently held in jail and an official booking list that is updated every 24 hours. Users can search through the registry using an inmate’s last name. The database provides general information such as the inmate’s booking number, race, gender, charged crime, court location, and case status. In addition, interested parties can obtain public inmate information by mailing a request to the office at:

Orange County Corrections
Custodian of Public Records
P.O. Box 4970
Orlando, FL 32802-4970

Residents can also make in-person requests by visiting the office of the public record custodian at the:

Corrections Administration building,
Orange County Corrections Department
3723 Vision Blvd.,
Orlando, FL 32839

How Do I Visit an Inmate in Orlando Jail?

The Orlando County Jail only permits video visits for individuals who aren’t attorneys or law enforcement officers. Inmates may receive a maximum of three visits each week via the jail’s video visitation center. Visits occur between the hours of 9:00 a.m and 10 p.m. Visitors will need to schedule an appointment at least 24 hours in advance of the meeting date by contacting the county jail in person or via mail at:

Orange County Corrections
3723 Vision Blvd. 4th Floor
Orlando, FL 32839

Mail: Orange County Corrections
Video Visitation Center
3000 39th Street
Orlando, FL 32839
Phone: (407) 836-8061

Visitors are also expected to provide a valid government-issued I.D, such as a passport, driver’s license, or military I.D.

Orlando Court Records

The city of Orlando is home to multiple courts including three circuit courts and two county courts. The circuit courts serve as the state trial courts with jurisdiction over most criminal and civil cases, while the county courts have limited jurisdiction over certain criminal or civil cases, including misdemeanors and municipal violations.

Location of Courts in Orlando

Orange County Circuit Court
Orange County Courthouse
425 North Orange Avenue, Orlando, FL 32801
(407) 836-2000

Orange County Circuit Court - Goldenrod
684 Goldenrod Road, Orlando, FL 32822
(407) 836-2007

Orange County Circuit Court - Juvenile Division
2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, FL 32806
(407) 836-2000

County Court of Orange County
Orange County Courthouse
425 North Orange Avenue, Orlando, FL 32801
(407) 836-2000

County Court of Orange County - Goldenrod
684 Goldenrod Road, Orlando, FL 32822
(407) 836-2007
County Court of Orange County - Juvenile Division
2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, FL 32806
(407) 836-2000

How to Obtain Orlando Court Records

The Orange County Clerk of Courts serves as the record custodian for cases filed within the local courts. These records include traffic, criminal, civil, family and probate cases. These records can be viewed on the eClerk website. However, records not available on the eClerk’s website can be requested in person, by mail or by filling an online request form. To submit a court records request in person or by mail, interested parties must send a written request with all the relevant information to:

Orange County Clerk of Courts
425 N. Orange Ave.
Suite 150
Orlando, FL 32801

Orlando Vital Records

Residents of Orlando can obtain vital records at the county and state levels. In compliance with Florida state laws, birth certificates are not considered public records until after 100 years following birth. Accessing other vital records may require a government-issued I.D.

Records for divorces that occurred from June 6, 1927, are issued by the Florida Department of Health in Orange County. Divorce and marriage records prior to June 6, 1927, can be obtained from the Clerk of Court in the county where the divorce was granted.

The eligibility criteria for requests is that the divorce must have occurred in Florida. If the divorce or marriage is less than 60 days from the date of the application and evidence is required for legal purposes, the Clerk of Court in the county where the dissolution was granted or where the marriage license was issued should be contacted. Requests can be made in person or mailed in. All requests must include:

  • A duly filled Marriage Dissolution Application Form (or Application for Marriage Record Form for marriage records)
  • $5 fee (and $4 for each additional copy) in check or money order payable to ‘Vital Statistics’
  • Mailed-in requests should be sent to:
  • Bureau of Vital Statistics
  • Attn: Vital Records Section
  • Post Office Box 210
  • Jacksonville, FL 32231-0042

Where and How to Obtain Orlando Birth Records

The Florida Department of Health in Orange County only issues birth records to authorized persons. Authorized persons include the person named on the certificate (must be over 18 years old), parents and guardians, or legal representatives of the person named on the certificate. Computer copies of all births that occurred in Florida from 1917 are available.

  • Requests can be made via mail or in-person.
  • All in-person and written requests must include:
  • A duly filled Birth Certificate Application Request Form
  • A government-issued picture identification such as a driver’s license, state identification card, military identification card
  • $15 fee (and $8 for each additional copy)

Physical requests are typically processed between 10 – 15 minutes and can be made at the following locations:

Central Health Center Building 2
807 West Church Street
Orlando, FL
Monday - Friday 8 AM - 4:30 PM

Tax Collector Clarcona Office
4101 Clarcona Ocoee Road
Orlando, FL 32810
8:30 a.m - 5 p.m on Wednesdays Only

Tax Collector East Orange Office
10051 University Boulevard
Orlando, FL 32817
8:30 a.m - 5 p.m on Wednesdays Only

Mailed requests must be enclosed in a self-addressed, stamped envelope and be sent to:

Attention: Vital Statistics
832 West Central Blvd
Orlando, FL 32805

The processing time for mailed applications is six (6) business days. Payment for in-person and mailed-in applications can be made through money order or cashier’s check payable to ‘Vital Statistics’.

Where and How to Obtain Orlando Death Records

Orange County FDLE issues death records from 2009 to present only to authorized persons. Information for the cause of death for deaths that occurred within the last 50 years is considered confidential. Death records without cause of death can be issued to any person of legal age (above 18). Death records stating the cause of death can only be issued to:

The Deceased’s spouse or parent

The Deceased’s child, grandchild, or sibling (if of legal age)

Any person that provides a document that demonstrates a justifiable interest in the estate of the Deceased e.g. Insurance policy, Will, or other related documents

Any person that provides documentation authorizing him or her to act in the interest of any of the above-named persons

  1. Requests can be made via mail or in-person. All in-person and written requests must include:
  2. A duly filled Death Certificate Application Request Form
  3. A Government-issued picture identification E.g. driver’s license, state identification card, military identification card
  4. $10 fee (and $5 for each additional copy)

Physical requests are typically processed between 10 – 15 minutes and can be made at:

Central Health Center Building 2
807 West Church Street
Orlando, FL 32805-2211
Monday - Friday 8 AM - 4:30 PM

The processing time for mailed applications is six (6) business days. Payment for in-person and mailed-in applications can be made through Money Order or Cashier’s Check payable to ‘Vital Statistics’.