This week’s crème de la crème — November 28, 2020

Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogs

Saskatchewan Ancestors: The Greystone Yearbooks Online at the University of Saskatchewan Archives by Candice McDonald on Finding Your Canadian Story.

How To Start Researching Your African American Female Ancestors by Lisa Lisson and Renate Yarborough Sanders on Are You My Cousin?

Finding Your Ancestors Using Land and Property Records by James Tanner on Genealogy’s Star.

Explore Your (Digital) Archives: 4 Amazing Websites to Broaden Your Genealogy Horizons by Dr. Sophie Kay on The Parchment Rustler.

Finding Old Directories by Michael John Neill on Genealogy Tip of the Day.

Google that, but… by Judy G. Russell on The Legal Genealogist.

Always dig deeper… by Teresa Basińska Eckford on Writing my past.

Time of Their Lives ~ Using Timelines by Deb Ruth on Deb’s Adventures in Genealogy.

5 Tips for Writing a Good Genealogy Report by McKenna on Legacy Tree Genealogists.

Caring for Your Family Tree: How to Prune and Graft Branches Based on Sources and Analysis by Diana Elder on Family Locket.

Blogroll of Genealogy Blogs by Penny Allen on UK to Canada Genealogy.

Pandemic Journal: Holiday Lemonade Reset – The Year We Saved Everyone and MyHeritage + Mixtiles: Creating an Ancestor Wall by Roberta Estes on DNAeXplained.

Recording a Family Autobiography by Lynne Black on starryblackness.

How is Your Genealogy Society Doing? by Gena Philibert-Ortega on Legacy News.

How Zoom can help family history societies to survive and evolve by Chris Paton on Scottish GENES.

The Myth of Wearing White Gloves by Dick Eastman on Eastman’s Online Genealogy Newsletter.

Which DNA Company Should I Test With? on Genealogical Musings.

76-year-old letter home from WWII soldier reunited with its Guelph family by Ariel Deutschmann, Guelph Today, 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 quick questions about your family history research.

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