It's called E-Recording. And starting this week, the county has begun electronically recording all real estate and land use records. The Oneida County Clerk says the new technology will quicken the process for recording deeds, mortgages, and other time-sensitive documents.
"It's recorded in a matter of seconds. Where before that, it would take days or weeks for the document to be on record. It's gonna save us time, it's gonna save the county money, and it's gonna save my staff time," says Sandra DePerno, Oneida County clerk.
And DePerno says the system is expected to save the county about $60,000 dollars per year.