Hopkins County Abstract’s collection of real estate records, also known as a title plant, spans well over 100 years. The “plant” is arranged geographically from Texas sovereignty to today. Plant resources include handwritten tract books containing indexes of instruments recorded as early as the mid-1800s, copies of abstracts and attorney opinions from the original Morris & Bailey era of ownership, circa 1911, in addition to abstract cards, and more current electronic indexes – all of which create the largest collection of public instruments of record for the properties making up Hopkins County. What does all that mean? It means Hopkins County Abstract has at its fingertips, the greatest ability to provide a clear chain of title to the property you’re seeking.