This week’s crème de la crème — January 29, 2022

Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogs

FamilySearch + LAC = Canada, 1851 Census Success by Ken McKinlay on Family Tree Knots.

Behind the Archives’ Door: The Newspaper Project on Arnprior & McNab/Braeside Archives.

Learning about Acadian “blind spots” by Juliana L’Heureux on Franco-American News and Culture.

PERSI: Search Tips Part 1 by Cari Taplin on Genealogy Pants.

A Closer Look at Probate Records #2 by Will on Ancestral Findings.

Free Scottish resources: Happy Burns Night! by Alison Spring on The Frugal Family Historian.

Historical Free Caribbean Newspapers Online by Kenneth R. Marks on The Ancestor Hunt.

Exploring The Daily Lives of Servants Using Our Newspapers by Rose Staveley-Wadham on The British Newspaper Archive Blog.

Why genealogy… by Judy G. Russell on The Legal Genealogist.

77 Years After the Holocaust, DNA Test Connects Survivor with Descendants of Surviving Relatives by Esther on MyHeritage Blog.

What I See in My Crystal Ball: The Future of Genealogy Research by Dick Eastman on Eastman’s Online Genealogy Newsletter.

When All You Need Is a Little ‘Prompt’ by Paul Chiddicks on The Chiddicks Family Tree.

Accentuate the Positive – Better late than never by Jill Ball on GeniAus.

Thinking Outside the Genealogy Box by Lorine McGinnis Schulze on Olive Tree Genealogy.

It Started with a Shoebox – My Genealogy Journey by Susan Donaldson on Family History Fun.

Friday Book Review: “Downsizing with Family History in Mind” by Melissa Barker on A Genealogist In The Archives.

Ancestry Rearranged the Furniture by Roberta Estes on DNAeXplained.

Save Time in Your DNA Research with AutoTree by Robin Wirthlin on Family Locket.

View Negatives with Your iPhone or iPad – No App Required! on Genealogy with Amy Johnson Crow.

Williams Lake research leads investigators into ‘darkest recesses of human behavior’ says chief by Tina House, APTN, National News, Winnipeg, Manitoba.

The Age of the Birth Certificate by Matthew Wills, JSTOR Daily, United States.

Project will digitize colonial records pertaining to enslaved and free Black people in Louisiana by Rachel Wallach, John Hopkins University Hub, Baltimore, Maryland.

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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