How to Complete a Contractor's Sworn Statement

A contractor's sworn statement provides a record of where the contract money has gone.
A contractor's sworn statement provides a record of where the contract money has gone. (Image: signing a contract image by William Berry from

Construction projects involve procuring materials and services from several different sources. General contractors, for example, hire different subcontractors (“subs”) to provide cement and other subcontractors to provide electrical services. The property owner who hired the general contractor usually pays the general contractor for the entire job; the general contractor then pays the “subs.” A contractor’s sworn statement is a document, written under penalty of perjury, that details who worked on what during the project and what that person is owed.

Title the document “Sworn Statement of [Contractor’s Name], Contractor.”

Include the state and the county where the work was completed under the title.

Write: “I, being duly sworn, state the following:”

Use numbered paragraphs to list the following facts: contractor’s name and address, owner’s name and address, the date of the contract, the location of the contract and a brief description of the contract.

Write: “The following table indicates the name and address of each subcontractor and laborer and indicate the amounts owed.”

Create a table that lists the name, address and phone number of each worker. In the columns, indicate the contract prices and whether the person was paid or not.

Bring the completed document to a notary public. The notary will swear you in and ask if the information is correct. If it is, sign the document in the notary’s presence and have the notary place his seal on the document indicating the information is true and accurate.

Related Searches


Promoted By Zergnet


You May Also Like

Related Searches

Check It Out

Are You Really Getting A Deal From Discount Stores?

Is DIY in your DNA? Become part of our maker community.
Submit Your Work!