New Mexico Custodian of Veteran's Funds

Bond amount is based on the amount of the veteran's funds. In NM, rates will vary based on the size and circumstances. FREE QUOTES!

Or click here to download a PDF version of the application.

This Surety Bond is required by the Department of Veterans Affairs in New Mexico of persons (custodians) appointed to take charge of a veteran's funds. Surety Bonds are required when the fund balance exceeds $20,000.

To apply, click on the No Obligation Quote button and complete the application that follows. Also, send a copy of the correspondence you received from the Department of Veterans Affairs. Also, if you have been previously serving as Custodian, please be sure to send a copy of the last Federal Fiducary's Account that was approved by the Veterans Administration.

We have many sureties willing to write these bonds and the price will vary based on the size and circumstances. We will be happy to provide a FREE QUOTE after receiving your information.

Please be sure to send us the copy of the correspondence you received from the Veteran's Administration.

If you would like to see all our Surety Bonds, please click here.

  Here’s How it Works:

1. Click for Quote, fill out PDF. 2. Click Submit. 3. Get your Exact Quote emailed to you.
All bonds are guaranteed to be accepted by the obligee
The state of New Mexico has one of the most meaningful flags in all of the United States. It was first created by Spanish explorers who adapted the idea from a Native American tribe, the Zia's. The tribe believed that everything in life came in groups of fours, the four directions, four seasons, four times of the day, and the four stages of life.

Therefore, the flag has a yellow background and in the center is a red symbol with four parts reaching out from the middle. This Spanish influence is still a large part of New Mexico today.

There are two major Spanish-Native American groups living in the state; the Navajo and the Pueblo. There is a Navajo reservation that takes up 14 million acres. Even the constitution of New Mexico recognizes the Spanish heritage.

The state is nationally recognized as bilingual and 1 out of every three families speak Spanish or a combination of the language and English. New Mexico also has a large percentage of residents that work for the U.S. government.

Much of the state is used for scientific research, one of its largest industries. In 1945, near the town of Alamogordo, the United State's first nuclear weapon was tested. Because of the states low amount of water (it is the driest in the country), the large desert land makes it possible for the government to conduct such testing.

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