Best of the Genea-Blogs – Week of 3 to 9 October 2021

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

My standards for “Finest of …” are fairly easy – I choose 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 listing posts destined for day by day weblog prompts or meme submissions (however I do embrace summaries of them), or my very own posts.

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

In Defence of Rabbit Holes and BSOs by Jill Ball on GeniAus.

When Family Stories Weren’t Exaggerated by Jacqi Stevens on A Family Tapestry.

*  Genetic Affairs – New AutoKinship Tool Predicts Relationships and Builds Genetic Trees by Roberta Estes on DNAeXplained – Genetic Genealogy.

What Indexes and Transcripts Don’t Tell You by Susan M. Posten Ellerbee on Posting Family Roots.

Genealogy Brick Walls Are Solvable by Julie Cahill Tarr on Genealogy In Action.

*  Find Your Ancestors Quickly Using FamilySearch’s New Discovery Search Experience by Kayla Orlando on FamilySearch Blog.

No Wands, No Pointy Hats by John Grenham on John Grenham — Irish Roots.

*  Getting the Most from Your Search: Understanding the Search Records Page by David Nielsen on FamilySearch Blog.

Fractured Fairy Tale by Jeff File on Vita Brevis.

Thomas MacEntee: the Abundant Educator by Amy Archibald on the FamilySearch Blog.


Listed here 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 8th Oct 2021 by Crissouili on That Moment In Time.

This Week’s Creme de la Creme – October 9, 2021  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 in the event you like what you learn. Please make a remark to them additionally – all bloggers admire suggestions on what they write.

Did I miss a terrific family tree weblog put up? Inform me! I at the moment 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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