Welcome to the Genealogy News from Geneatopia
I’m Patty Roy, also known as Dinah Larkham in Second Life.
Today is Wednesday, June 17, 2015 and this is Episode 63.
Ancestry’s new website is here. It’s been in beta since February and thousands of ancestry members have been using the new site providing Ancestry with feedback. The new website makes it easier to tell your family story. Some of the new features are enhanced storytelling, streamlined facts view, historical insights, and some other new elements.
Most of these new features can be found on the person page for an ancestor in your family tree. LifeStory is where you can tell the story of a particular person. It includes Historical Insights. This is meant to list historical events that may have occurred where your ancestor was located.
LifeStory uses events, sources, and relationships to help you build a story of your ancestor. This helps you create a time-based narrative about your ancestor.
The streamlined facts also pertain to a person in your family tree. They are things that you have entered. Now you will see listed the sources for each fact and you will see all the other family members and the relationship to that person you are looking at.
There is a new gallery area to help you organize media more efficiently. Here is where you’ll find images you’ve uploaded and copies of record images you found on Ancestry.
The new website is what is called responsive. This means that it will adjust according to the size of a phone, tablet, or desktop computer.
Right now you have the choice of using the old version of the website or checking out the new version. And of course eventually you will only have access to the new site, the old site will be going away in a few months. In order to get to the new website you click on “New Ancestry” which is found under your username on the MyAccount menu.
Currently this new website is only available in the United States. Other countries will get access to the new website in a few months.
If you have Virginia ancestors, you’ll be happy to know that Ancestry has added a lot of vital records for Virginia. The birth records cover the years from 1864 to 1999. There are images of birth records for the years 1864 to 1913. Virginia births are closed for 100 years, that is why images are only available until the year 1913.
The marriage records cover the years 1936 to 2014. You can view the actual images of the marriage records from the years 1936 to 1988. The years 1989 to 2014 are protected under privacy restrictions. Virginia death, marriage and divorce records are “closed” for 25 years. So you will have to wait until that amount of time has passed before you can view those records.
Eventually the marriage records for the years 1912 to 1936 will be added later.
From a marriage record you can click a link on a parent’s name and from there you can see all the other records that contain that parent. That means you can easily find other brothers and sisters.
The death records cover the years from 1912 to 2014. And their images are available for the years 1912 to 1987. If the Social Security number is listed on the death certificate, it has been removed.
And there are divorce records for the years 1918 to 2014. Images are available for the years 1918 to 1988. In these records you’ll find birthdates, the date the couple was married, where the couple was married, the number of children they had, and the cause of the divorce.
These records were made available via a collaboration between Ancestry and the Virginia Department of Health. There are more than 16 million records that have been digitized and indexed for the state of Virginia.
AncestryDNA is now available in Australia, New Zealand, and Canada. The more people who test, the larger the AncestryDNA database will grow, and the more matches we will find. They began offering AncestryDNA in the UK and Ireland in January. And it’s been offered in the US since May 2012.
Here in the US, AncestryDNA is 10% off until June 21st. It’s $89 instead of the normal price of $99.
It costs about $115US in Australia and about $120US in Canada.
Here in the US you can try out a new website from Ancestry called Ancestry Health. At this website you can import your family tree from Ancestry and your ethnicity estimates from AncestryDNA results. You can also start a new tree at the site from scratch.
From your tree you enter the medical conditions that your ancestors had. You can also add information about smoking, diet, and exercise. Then you get expert information based on current research for what you’ve placed in your family tree and how it may impact your own health.
Remember Richard III? The king who was found buried in a car park and later reburied at Leicester Cathedral.
Well another King may be buried underneath a car park. It’s possible that Henry I, the youngest son of William the Conqueror, could be lying in a car park in Reading, that would be in England. He supposedly died after eating too many lampreys – this is a fish. He died in 1135. After his death he was interred in a sarcophagus in Reading Abbey. This was destroyed during the 16th century dissolution of the monasteries.
The same person, Philippa Langley, who found Richard III’s remains, is looking for Henry. She and her team are using ground penetrating radar to try to find the whereabouts of the King.
If they find him and if the remains are dug up they will have a harder time identifying him than they did with Richard III. Henry died 350 years earlier than Richard. This means they will have to trace Henry’s ancestry back to about the year 1100. Then they will need to bring the ancestry forward to try to find any living descendants so they will be able to do a DNA test to see if they match the remains of Henry I.
FamilySearch has added over 5.4 million indexed records and images.
New browsable image collections added include
Australia, New South Wales, 1828 Census
Australia, Tasmania, Civil Registration of Births, 1899–1912
Australia, Victoria, Assisted Immigrant Arrivals at Victorian Ports, 1839–1871
Peru, Moquegua, Civil Registration, 1850–1996
Peru, San Martín, Civil Registration, 1850–1999
Philippines, Eastern Samar, Roman Catholic Diocese of Borongan, Parish Registers, 1842–1984
Philippines, Index to Filipino Passengers Arriving at Honolulu, Hawaii, 1900–1952
US, California County Naturalizations, 1849–1949
US, Florida, Pensacola, Passenger Lists, 1900–1945
US, Louisiana World War I Service Records, 1917–1920
US, Maine, Bath, Seamen’s Proofs of Citizenship, 1833–1868
US, Massachusetts, Salem and Beverly Crew Lists and Shipping Articles, 1797–1934
US, Michigan, South Haven Crew Lists, 1957–1959
US, Minnesota, Duluth and Wisconsin, Superior Crew Lists, 1922–1958
US, Montana, Manifests of Immigrant Arrivals and Departures, 1923–1956
US, New York, New York, Index to Alien Crewmen Who Were Discharged or Who Deserted, 1917–1957
US, Oregon, Portland, Index and Register of Vessels, 1949–1955
US, Pennsylvania, Landing Reports of Aliens, 1798–1828
US, Rhode Island, Davisville, Melville, Newport, and Quonset Point, Airplane Passenger and Crew Lists, 1955–1957
US, South Carolina, Charleston U.S. Citizens Passenger Lists, 1919–1948
US, Texas, Houston Arrival Manifests of Airplanes, 1946–1954
These collections have indexed records added to an existing collection
Belgium, Hainaut, Civil Registration, 1600–1913
Belgium, Liège, Civil Registration, 1621–1914
Belgium, West Flanders, Civil Registration, 1582–1910
England, London Electoral Registers, 1847–1913
US, Ohio, Southern District Naturalization Index, 1852–1991
US, Texas, Brownsville Passenger and Crew List of Airplanes, 1943–1964
These collections have added images to an existing collection
Australia, Tasmania, Correspondence of the Immigration Office Concerning the Nomination, Arrival, and Settlement of Migrants, 1920–1943
Australia, Tasmania, Miscellaneous Records, 1829–1961
China Collection of Genealogies, 1239–2014
Germany, Hesse, Stadtkreis Darmstadt, Darmstadt District, Civil Registration, 1876–1925
India, Hindu Pilgrimage Records, 1194–2015
Peru, La Libertad, Civil Registration, 1903–1998
Peru, Lima, Civil Registration, 1874–1996
Peru, Puno, Civil Registration, 1890–2005
United States, Cancelled, Relinquished, or Rejected Land Entry Case Files, 1861–1932
The next announcement from FamilySearch about records added to their collections should contain some information about Ontario. It was recently announced that the images for the Ontario vital records will be available on the FamilySearch website. The Archives of Ontario has signed an agreement with FamilySearch so that these images could become available. The microfilm containing these records is still available at the Archives of Ontario.
There been a few more apps that have been certified by FamilySearch.
The first one is in German and it’s called Familienbuch. Translated to English this means family book and it is meant to provide a comprehensive management of family data. It lets you quickly acquire individual data with ease.
There are a couple of new games and they are called Fast Photo Game and Match Game. In the photo game you are presented with many images and you need to click on the pictures that are your ancestors.
The Match Game is like the card game concentration and it uses pictures of your ancestors. So you turn over a card and you look at the image, then you try to find another card that is the same image. If they match you get points, if they don’t match the card to flip over so you can’t see them.
There’s something called Multiple Spouses to let you search for ancestors who have more than one spouse in your family tree. And Multiple Parents let you search for ancestors with more than one set of parents in your family tree.
The family history research website, RootsBid, is now certified by FamilySearch. At this site you can request or bid on family history projects. So you can be the person who is looking for help with your genealogy or you can be someone who gets paid to do research.
MyHeritage.com has launched a new website called MyHeritage User Stories. This is meant to be a showcase for videos and stories from people who’ve made amazing discoveries at MyHeritage. You can watch inspirational stories and video from people who have used MyHeritage to discover their ancestors.
You can also submit your own stories.
Findmypast continues to release new records every Friday.
Some of the smaller collections added include
City of London Haberdashers, Apprentices and Freemen 1526-1933
City Of London Ironmongers, Apprentices and Freemen 1511-1923
St George the Martyr Southwark Mortuary Register 1880-1891
Royal Navy Foreign Awards to Officers Index 1914-1922
Surrey, Southwark, St Saviour Poor Law relief 1818-1821
The Hue & Cry Index 1797-1810 is an index to an English newspaper that published notices of wanted criminals and the offenses they committed.
Some larger collections include
England & Wales Merchant Navy Crew Lists, 1861-1913
Victoria Inward Passenger lists 1839-1923
There have been over a million new articles add to the historic Irish Newspapers collection.
There have been nearly 900 new baptisms and 2,500 new burials added to North West Kent parish records collection.
Fro the Cambridgeshire parish records, they have added over 2,000 baptisms and over 6,000 burials. These are from the parish of Waterbeach.
Over 72,000 new records have been added to the Kent parish records for baptisms and burials. And over 16,000 marriages records have been added for Kent.
They also mentioned a collection for browsing Staffordshire parish records. These are not new records that have been added. Just another way to access Staffordshire parish records.
These records were released last July. They are all indexed and from the results you can click a link to view the actual image.
Staffordshire parish records found at Findmypast are from the first phase of a project to digitize images from the Staffordshire and Stoke on Trent Archive Service. Phase 2 will consist of the rest of the parish records.
Some more images have been added to PERSI. The goal is have the actual article available to for you look at when you search PERSI.
PERSI is the PEriodical Source Index. It contains an index for U.S. genealogy and history articles found in magazines and journals.
To encourage more people to upload photographs and transcribe them, BillionGraves is offering many different devices made by Fitbit as prizes. The top photographer and transcriber will earn a FitBit search fitness super watch valued at $250. Other prizes are for different types of wrist bands and an activity tracker.
It’s free to participate in this competition.
Mocavo has announced that the indexes and images for all the United States Federal Censuses are now available for free. The Mocavo Census Viewer that was released last October is used to look at the census.
The viewer has many features to help you see all the details in the record. Interactive highlighting and zoom tools help you to scan the page to find your ancestor. Scroll your mouse over the image to activate highlighting. It will highlight the entire household in green and as you move your mouse it will highlight the current line in yellow. As you hover over names with your mouse, you will see the index value. That way you don’t have to decipher the handwriting. You will also see what the transcriber entered for the line as you hover over it at the bottom of the screen.
Unfortunately you can’t download the image.
You can also find census images at HeritageQuest. This is a website where you login using your library card number. The images at HeritageQuest are powered by Ancestry and they are free to access from home.
MacFamilyTree and its companion iOS app are 50% off until June 21st. They have just released an update and is now at version 7.5. In this new version there is improved Places management with maps, images, and notes.
From your family tree you can create complete genealogy books. There are lots of different styles and templates to use.
This new version takes advantage of Apple’s new Photos app for easy access to all your images and video.
And you can access original documents at FamilySearch.
Like I said this on sale for 50% off until the 21st. That makes it $24.99 for MacFamilyTree and $7.99 for MobileFamily Tree. If you already have version 7, this new version is a free update.
RootsMagic has some new guides that cover a single RootsMagic topic step-by-step. In the guide you’ll see both illustrations and tips to help you use RootsMagic. These guides are called “Magic Guides.” They are in a PDF format and they are free.
So far there are three new guides and they are called
Backup and Restore a RootsMagic Database
Copying a RootsMagic Database to Another Computer
Installing RootsMagic from the CD
Other guides that are in progress and will be released soon are
Downloading and Installing RootsMagic for Windows
Downloading and Installing RootsMagic for Mac
Creating a Shareable CD
If you happen to be using the latest version of iOS which is version 8.2 and use RootsMagic on your device you may have noticed that many lists no longer work.
If you have latest version of Android which is Lollipop and you use RootsMagic, you surely have noticed that it crashes a lot. They are working on both these problems and hope to have fixes soon.
There will be a new version of Heredis coming on June 23rd. This is another genealogy program for keeping track of your ancestors. They are keeping us waiting until that date to find out what the new features will be. If you buy Heredis now, you will get the new version for free. The new version will be called Heredis 2015.
HistoryGeo is a subscription website that links old maps to land records so you can look someone up and see on the map where they owned the land. You can also see the history of land ownership.
They have something called the First Landowners Project where they map the original landowners in a state. The have added the states of Arizona, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Dakota, Washington and Wyoming to this project.
This represents an addition of 3.3 million records.
You can sign up for three months for $20, six months for $34, or 12 months for $59. The free demo account is no longer available.
The National Society Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) have a new resource on their site. They now have over 40,000 digitized family Bible records and they are continuing to add more records to this index.
Bibles were used by families to keep detailed accounts of their family history. In their you find the births, baptisms, confirmations, marriages, and death for people in the family. These Bibles were passed down through the generations.
At the DAR website you can search these Bible records. And if you find something that interests you, you will need to send a photocopy request which will cost $15 for non-DAR members or $10 for members.
Some more newspapers are going to be digitized in North Carolina. 28 additional newspaper titles will be added to the North Carolina Historic Newspapers collection found at the Chronicling America website. These newspapers will be added over the next year and a half.
I’ll have a link in the show notes so you can look and see what the 28 newspapers will be.
Florida International University Libraries has a new online resource to help people with Cuban ancestors find their family. The website is based on the Enrique Hurtado de Mendoza Collection of Cuban Genealogy . This free online collection can be accessed at the FIU’s Digital Library of the Caribbean. It is searchable by last name and contains an extensive set of family trees, civil records, and sacramental documents.
The collection was created more than four decades ago by Felix Enrique Hurtado de Mendoza. He spent many years seeking succession rights to a title of nobility. During this time he wrote hundreds of letters to people in Spain, the Canary Islands, and Latin America. He also included family lines in places such as Argentina, Nicaragua, Chile, Costa Rica, Columbia, and Venezuela. These documents were eventually scanned for the collection.
The Nova Scotia McCulloch Heritage Centre is digitizing and placing records, documents, photographs, and newspapers online at their website. You can find things such as wills and obituaries as well many different types of photographs.
They’re using a computer system called Haggis which stands for Hector Archiving Gateway & Genealogy Indexing System.
They a placing a lot of material about Scottish immigration to Nova Scotia. The website is for telling the story of the Scots to the New World.
There are still many items to be digitized and more items come to the museum all the time.
Adoptees who were born in Manitoba can now get their birth record. Those who are 18 years of age or older can request their pre-adoption birth registration information. They can get this information if they were born in Manitoba or if they were born outside of Manitoba and adopted in Manitoba.
A birth parent can request their child’s substituted registration of birth which does not include the names of the adoptive parents.
Both the child and the birth parents have the ability to protect their information if they want to.
This new legislation went into effect on June 15 which is allowing more openness with respect to birth records related to adoption.
The Library and Archives Canada continues to digitize the records for soldiers of the First World War. There are 640,000 files to digitized. These are the Canadian Expeditionary Force personnel service files from the First World War. They started digitizing these files in October 2014.
They are basically digitizing these files in alphabetical order. With this latest update they are now up to the surname “Gore”.
As these files come online you can search by name, regimental number, and rank.
Over in England the Oxfordshire History Centre is placing its most popular records in the “cloud”. There will be about 120,000 pictures from the 1850s to the present, prints and drawings, and oral history and radio recordings. There will also be the records of 300 church parishes.
The images you find are for personal noncommercial use. At the website you’ll find low-resolution images that can be viewed or printed directly from the site. And you have the ability to order high resolution electronic files or prints for a fee.
On the Forces War Records site they will be releasing a new collection of daily reports from the Second World War. These reports will give users information about what happened to their army ancestors at specific times during the war. Some of the things you will find are some information on death, wounds and prisoners of war, and specific duty locations. It also lists where soldiers have been incorrectly recorded as killed or missing but later found to be alive.
These records pertain to the British Army during the Second World War.
Forces War Records site was created as a place to find information about ancestors who were in the military. For each record you will also find supplementary data. You not only see the record information, but also information on the regiment, unit, or base or ship, battles fought, and medals they may have been awarded. It’s a subscription website that costs about $14 for four weeks of access or $86 for a year.
A new website from the UK called Twile has been released. At this website which is free to use, you can build or import your family tree to create a timeline with milestones and photos. There is also a premium subscription service where you can have access to a wider library of milestone types. This costs about $32 per year.
Twile helps you to visualize family history information and share it.
The British Newspaper Archive has added over 150,000 new newspaper pages last month. Most of these pages were added to these newspapers – Saunders’s News-Letter, the Sevenoaks Chronicle, Westerham Courier & Kentish Advertiser.
You can get 20% off a subscription to the British Newspaper Archive until June 28. You enter the offer code of JUNE2015 in the box for a promotion code.
Normal rates are $15 for a month or $125 for year. At 20% off that makes it $12 for a month or $100 for a year.
The UK and Ireland genealogy website GENUKI is getting a major overhaul. It’s been around for 20 years and this will be its first major site wide update. The new site will be easier to maintain and it is hoped that will make it easier to recruit more volunteers to keep the website up to date.
The site will be converted in stages, starting at the top. Which means that the county pages will be worked on and converted last.
The GENUKI website will remain as it always has been free. It is maintained by a group of volunteers in cooperation with the Federation of Family History Societies.
In the United States there is an organization called the Association of Professional Genealogists (APG). Anyone interested in genealogy can join this organization.
In Ireland there is an organization called the Association of Professional Genealogists in Ireland (APGI). This is an accrediting body for genealogists in Ireland. In order to join each applicant is required to demonstrate a high standard of their ability, knowledge, and experience in Irish genealogy.
The organization in the United States is now getting members from around the world. The organization in Ireland thought the names were too similar, so they have changed their name to Accredited Genealogists Ireland (AGI).
The original Association was founded in Belfast in 1986 and is always been an accrediting body for genealogist throughout the island of Ireland.
The National Archives of Australia has begun a project to digitize records from World War I. These will be over 600,000 World War I repatriation records held by the National Archives of Australia. These files documented the medical care, welfare services, and pensions that were provided to the soldiers.
As these files are digitized you will find them at the Discovering Anzac website.
If you have Swedish ancestors you probably know about the website ArkivDigital. This is a subscription website where you will find color images of Swedish church books, household examination records, and other historical documents. They have various subscription rates with a yearly subscription costing $158.
To access the records you download a program to your computer and then from there you search for information. In August they will be releasing a new software program to access the records. It will have a user interface that a similar to using a webpage and it will contain a specially built web browser. The software will automatically be upgraded so improved versions can be released often without the user having to do anything.
Also in August a searchable name register for Sweden’s entire population for 1950 will be released. Sometime later the name register for 1960 will be released. These registers are from the tax/population registers for 1951 in 1961.
Plans are for within a year there will be searchable name registers for the years 1882 to about 1920.
They continue to get more records online and their subscribers increased 13% last year.
The Budapest Municipal Archives have placed many images online at the photo archive website Fortepan. These photos were taken by a famous German-born Hungarian photographer. There are total of 1500 photographs that document turn-of-the-century Hungary. They show several palaces, salons, and gardens across historic Hungary as well as squares, streetcars, and railway lines.
They are being made available for unconditional usage by the Budapest Municipal Archives.
Spain has now passed a law that will award citizenship to descendants of expelled Jews. This law will come into force in October.
This will ease the path for citizenship of descendants of Jews who were forced to flee the country five centuries ago during the Inquisition. During this time Jews were forced to flee or convert to Catholicism.
This new law will grant dual citizenship rights for Jews with Spanish ancestry. Previously if Jews wanted to become citizens of Spain they had to give up their other citizenship.
The Spanish government is expecting about 90,000 people will apply for this citizenship. It is estimated that there are 3.5 million people around the world who have Jewish ancestry from Spain.
Applicants do not need to be practicing Jews but they must have Jewish ancestry. They will have to pass a test on Spanish language and culture, and prove they had a special connection to Spain. They will have to travel to Spain in order to apply.
This law will expire after three years. If deemed necessary it may be extended by another year.
The Global Family Reunion was held in New York on June 6. Over $62,000 was raised for Alzheimer’s. During the day there was a live stream of events going on. There were actually three live streams. There was the main stage area, theater area, and an area called the Vicusi Gallery. They were recorded so now you can view them at Global Family Reunion live stream website. There were many people famous in the genealogy world who spoke at the event such as DNA experts CeCe Moore and Bennett Greenspan. Those are found in the Vicusi Gallery.
There were many branch parties held for those who couldn’t attend the event in New York. There was a virtual branch party in Second Life on the day of the Global Family Reunion. It was a big success and as a result there will be more monthly genealogy meetings held in Second Life.
On the first Monday of the month there will be a Meet & Greet get together to help new people who have just joined Second Life. Then on the first Tuesday of the month will be a discussion called Tech Tuesday and on the third Tuesday of the month will be a discussion called research methodology.
Ongoing meetings have been occurring on the second Thursday of the month and that is for the meeting of the APG Second Life chapter. Anyone is welcome to attend this meeting, if they are not a member of APG they can’t vote or win prizes.
And every fourth Thursday of the month the NGSQ study group meets to discuss an article from the National Genealogical Society Quarterly magazine.
Every Sunday there will be weekly Family History chats.
Most of these meetings will take place at 6 PM Second Life time which is in the Pacific time zone. The APG meeting starts at 5:30 PM Second Life time.
The Southern California Genealogical Society Jamboree was held in June. Some of the sessions were live streamed and they are still available for viewing until July 5. You don’t need to login to view the videos as you did to view the live stream.
Each year the Institute of Genealogy and Historical Research has been held at Samford University in Birmingham Alabama. The University is growing and can no longer host the yearly event in June. The Institute has also been growing and it needs a larger facility.
The Institute will be held in June 2016 at Samford. They are looking for a new host campus or facility for the Institute.
The Institute of Genealogy and Historical Research is a weeklong program led by nationally prominent genealogical educators. Students choose one course from a variety of courses that are offered during the week.
There is a syndicated radio program about genealogy called Extreme Genes. It is also available a few days after it airs as a podcast. It is hosted by Scott Fisher. The show now has a cohost. And that person is David Allen Lambert who is the chief genealogist at the New England Historic Genealogical Society.
The show started in July 2013. It’s a talk show where interesting guests are interviewed.
In the US there will be a new show on PBS called First Peoples. The show will be about the origins and spread of modern humans around the world. The first two episodes will be about people coming to the Americas and the initial origin of modern humans in Africa. Then it will cover the entry of modern humans into Asia and Europe. Each episode discusses new genetic findings from ancient DNA that helps to understand the interaction of ancient people.
The show will be starting on Wednesday, June 24. It will be a five-part series.
Tuesday, June 23, 8PM Eastern
FGS How to Keep Your Volunteers Happy, Helpful, and Engaged
presented by Amy Johnson Crow
Tuesday, June 23, 9pm Eastern
Case History: How to find ancestors in Digitalarkivet of Norway
Wednesday, June 24, noon Eastern
Scotland Genealogy Study Group
presented by Claire V. Brisson-Banks, AG
DearMYRTLE still does Mondays with Myrt, Wacky Wednesday, and Genealogy Game Night on Saturdays. She also has a few more session going on for the Mastering Genealogical Proof third study group.
Thursday June 25, 1PM
U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Webinar
Guide to I&N History Research – Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952
Thursday, June 25, 8pm Eastern
African-American Research: Using Plantation Records
presented by Joan Healey
Thursday, June 25, 9pm Eastern
Hamburg Passenger Lists
Thursday, June 25, 9pm eastern
Second Life National Genealogical Society Quarterly (NGSQ) Study Group
Shirley Langdon Wilcox, “Finding a Father for Isaac Young, A Virginia Native in California,”
National Genealogical Society Quarterly 102 (September 2014): 177-188.
Sunday, June 28, 2 – 4pm eastern
Last month Scanfest had to be cancelled due to problems with the live blogging platform, Blyve, where the chat is hosted.
Wednesday, July 1, 2pm eastern
Researching Female Ancestors
presented by Gena Philibert-Ortega
Thursday July 2, 1PM
U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Webinar
History Library Catalog and Services
#genchat – Putting ancestors into historical context
Friday, July 3, 10pm eastern
You can find all the webinars mentioned and more at the calendar at Geneatopia.com. The calendar contains all the ongoing types of things that are going on that I didn’t mention as well as classes and conferences.
And that’s it for this episode.
You can send email to firstname.lastname@example.org
You can find links to things mentioned in this show in the show notes at Geneatopia.com as well as a transcript. The transcript can also be found in the Geneatopia Flipboard magazine.
This is episode 63.
Thanks for listening.