Best of the Genea-Blogs – 13 to 19 March 2022

 Scores of family tree and household historical past bloggers write 1000’s of posts each week about their analysis, their households, and their pursuits. I recognize every one in every of them and their efforts.

My standards for “Greatest of …” are fairly easy – I choose posts that advance information about family tree and household historical past, deal with present family tree points, present private household historical past, are humorous or are poignant. I do not listing posts destined for every day weblog prompts or meme submissions (however I do embody summaries of them), or my very own posts.

Listed below are my picks for nice reads from the family tree blogs for this previous week:

Indexing Re-invented by Jacqi Stevens on A Family Tapestry.

*  My Sister is Gone, But Still I Smile by Kelly Wheaton on Wheaton Wood.

*  Genealogy Tips: Use FamilySearch with GenealogyBank by Gena Philibert-Ortega on Genealogy Bank Blog.

*  NYC historical vital records go online! by Judy G. Russell on The Legal Genealogist.

*  Many Paths to Sources: Newspapers, Part 3a by Cari Taplin on Genealogy Pants.

*  How To Use the FAN Club to Solve Your Genealogy Brick Walls by Julie Tarr on Genealogy In Action.

*  Part 7: Pennsylvania Germans: Church Records by Alice Childs on Family Locket.

*  None of your information about your family disappears from the FamilySearch Family Tree when you die by James Tanner on Genealogy’s Star.

*  Keeping hope alive for family research during a terrible time by Vera Miller on Find Lost Russian & Ukrainian Family.

A Message From Louise St. Denis by her on The National Institute for Genealogical Studies Blog.

Listed below are choose posts by different geneabloggers this week:

*  Friday’s Family History Finds by Linda Stufflebean on Empty Branches on the Family Tree.

*  Friday Fossicking 18th Mar 2022 by Crissouli on That Moment in Time.

* This Week’s Creme de la Creme – March 19, 2022  by Gail Dever on Family tree a la Carte.

Readers are inspired to go to the blogs listed above and  learn their articles, and add the blogs to your Favorites, Feedly, one other RSS feed, or e-mail in case you like what you learn. Please make a remark to them additionally – all bloggers recognize suggestions on what they write.

Did I miss an excellent family tree weblog put up? Inform me! I at present am studying posts from over 900 family tree bloggers utilizing Feedly, however I nonetheless miss fairly a couple of it appears.


Learn previous Best of the Genea-Blogs posts here.


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