Recommended Reads

Here are my picks for the week:

Canadian Resources I Use by Barbara Poole on Life From the Roots

 Finding Vanished Houses by Rebel Hand on Worldwide Genealogy – A Worldwide Collaboration

Following the Wider Family Circle AND

The Most Hated Word in a Genealogist’s Lexicon, both by Jacqi Stevens on A Family Tapestry

Popular Destinations Per Religion AND

Quick Tip – How to Find Dutch Genealogy Records Online, both by Yvette Hoitink on Dutch Genealogy

Genealogy Collections by Jacques Gagne on Genealogy Ensemble

The Death of Personal Genealogical Blogs AND

Fact or Fiction: Where Is the Breakdown in Your Pedigree?, both by James Tanner on Genealogy’s Star

Subscription Switcheroo AND

Switcheroo Update, both by LLG70 on Barking Up the Wrong Tree

Three Days in Budapest AND

Impressions of Vienna and Some Concluding Thoughts on Our Trip, both by Amy Cohen on Brotman Blog

UVTAGG June Presentation – Finding the Living by Amy Archibald on Revealing Roots and Branches. I love the twist at the end of this post!

Wedding Wednesday – Another Royal Wedding by Heather Wilkinson Rojo on Nutfield Genealogy. A different kind of twist in Heather’s post.

Families Split Across the Ocean by Wayne Shepheard on Discover Genealogy

Find Your Ancestors in ships Passenger Lists or Naturalization Records by Lorine McGinnis Schulze on Olive Tree Genealogy

It’s Spit and Swab Day at the Morelli House! by Jill Morelli on Genealogy Certification

 New Infographic on the Freedmen’s Bureau Project by James Tanner on Rejoice and Be Exceedingly Glad

Portraits in Souvenir Programs by Joanne Cowden on Researching Relatives

Wordless Wednesday: Cousins Reunions by Schalene Dagutis on Tangled Roots and Trees. Don’t stay stuck in the past – stay in touch with today’s relatives, too!

The Wreck of the SS Deutschland by Bill West on West in New England

RUNAWAY HUSBAND – There’s No Hiding the Family Skeletons in the News! by Sharn White on FamilyHistory4U


One thought on “Recommended Reads”

  1. Linda, thanks for listing my post about souvenir programs. Some of the advertisements are very interesting, so I hope your readers take time to see if their ancestors’ towns published any of these booklets.

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