This week’s crème de la crème — April 28, 2018

Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogsBlogs
Finding Your Ancestors in Newfoundland and Labrador by Penny Allen on UK to Canada Genealogy.

A Few of our Favorite Websites on The National Institute for Genealogical Studies Blog.

Finding Royalton: Searching the 1921 Census by Julia McIntosh, Library and Archives Canada Blog.

Understanding Genealogy Sources by Amy Johnson Crow on Amy Johnson Crow.

Your Immigrant Ancestors Needed Public Assistance, Too by James Myall on Parlez-Vous American?

Expanding Family Lines Using Reverse Genealogy Techniques by Amie Bowser Tennant on The Genealogy Reporter.

Enliven Family Histories With One Simple Trick by Devon Noel Lee on Family History Fanatics.

How to Preserve and Test Old Letters for Grandma’s DNA by Denise May Levenick on The Family Curator.

Have You Found the Hidden Features at AncestryDNA? by Jennifer Dondero on The Occasional Genealogist.

Genealogy and the Golden State Killer by Leah Larkin on The DNA Geek.

How a Genealogy Website Led to the Alleged Golden State Killer by Sarah Zhang, The Atlantic, Boston, Massachussetts.

Neighbours launch legal battle against Mount Pleasant Cemetery over who really owns the land by Samantha Beattie, Toronto Star.

Students take on a first of its kind project documenting lost black history in Essex County by Melissa Nakhavoly, CBC, Windsor, Ontario.

Letters show how Japanese-Canadian youth felt during internment years by Tereza Verenca, Kamloops (British Columbia) Matters.

101-year-old cross honouring Canadians of Vimy Ridge battle returns to Toronto by Amara McLaughlin, CBC, Toronto, Ontario.

For more gems like these throughout the week, join the Genealogy à la carte Facebook group. When you submit your request to join, you will be asked to answer two questions about your family history research.

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One Response to This week’s crème de la crème — April 28, 2018

  1. Barry E. Kirk says:

    Thank you, Gail, for keeping us up-to-date on new happenings in the genealogy/family history community. It’s appreciated.

    I’m still wondering if you have heard anything about the release of the 1926 Canada Census (for the Prairie Provinces only), which should happen in June 2018?

    Thanks again,

    Barry Kirk

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