Best of the Genea-Blogs – Week of 13 to 19 February 2022

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

My standards for “Greatest of …” are fairly easy – I decide posts that advance data about family tree and household historical past, handle present family tree points, present private household historical past, are humorous or are poignant. I do not record posts destined for day by day weblog prompts or meme submissions (however I do embrace summaries of them), or my very own posts.

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

Researching at PRONI by Donna Moughty on Irish Family Roots.

 If you don’t share it — You lose it! — Part Two by James Tanner on Genealogy’s Star.

*  Is Worth the Money for Your Genealogy Research? by Will Moneymaker on Ancestral Findings.

*  Put your sibling tests to work with the Shared cM Investigator by Jonny Perl on DNA Painter Blog.

*  Manual Clustering From the Bottom Up by Jim Bartlett on Segment-ology.

*  Great Cousin Bait: Ancestor Landing Pages by Marian B. Wooden on Climbing My Family Tree.

 The Bread and Butter of Latin American Research: Church and Civil Registration Records by Becca Spencer on Legacy Tree Genealogists.

*  Lorine McGinnis Schulze of Olive Tree Genealogy passes away by Gail Dever on Genealogy a la Carte.  A beautiful genealogist!

Part 3: Pennsylvania Germans: Guiding Principles for Research by Alice Childs on Family Locket.

*  1950 US Census Prep: Using ED Maps and Descriptions by Marian B. Wooden on Climbing My Family Tree.

Listed below are decide posts by different geneabloggers this week:

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

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

*  This Week’s Creme de la Creme – February 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 electronic mail when you like what you learn. Please make a remark to them additionally – all bloggers recognize suggestions on what they write.

Did I miss an amazing 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 number of it appears.

Learn previous Best of the Genea-Blogs posts here.


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