Child maintenance trace
Locate an ex partner
- Provides current address for ex-partner (18+ years)
- 98% success rate
- Utilizes electronic & private investigation
- Utilizes our most powerful datasets
- Expert investigator-led search
- Verified & confirmed data
- Searches UK only
- No trace no fee
How it works
Find UK People® provides a rapid, efficient, and compliant means to trace an ex-partner for child maintenance purposes that you need to reconnect with.
Accessible online, the tracing system offers an easy-to-use interface.
Our child support tracing investigators can access address links derived from specialist databases which means we can locate an ex-partner to a current address in 24 hours.
Our child support investigation partners can access address links derived from databases. Tracing an ex-partner for child support purposes requires a particular set of skills and experience as unlike other individuals being traced, ex-partners who are not keeping up with child support will employ certain strategies to attempt to avoid being traced to a current address.
Find UK People® are well versed in these avoidance measures used by some ex-partners and have proven measures and tactics for tracing outstanding child maintenance partners to overcome this.
Find UK People® is the number one choice for child maintenance tracing as this requires access to multiple data sets to be able to locate an ex-partner through recent activity. Findukpeople employ a proven strategy to verify this indication data to enable a successful trace to locate an ex-partner accurately and in just 7 days if required.
Service will take up to 30 working days to complete but on most occasions the result will be emailed within 7 working days. More complex or evasive cases can extend the timescale to 30 working days.
* Where available, we search all the data sources available and report on our findings, child maintenance tracing services are always on a no trace no fee basis. All prices exclude VAT on this page. Subject to our standard terms of service