This week’s crème de la crème — June 25, 2022

Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogs

Finding my family: Chinese graves at Ocean View Burial Park, Burnaby, BC by Linda Yip on Past Presence.

Ulster Families in Quebec in the 18th and 19th Centuries by Jacques Gagné on Genealogy Ensemble.

From modest beginnings by Forrest Pass on Library and Archives Canada Blog.

How to Fix Bad or Missing Source Citations by DiAnn Iamarino on Fortify Your Family Tree.

Genealogical Research Institute of Pittsburgh (GRIP) free Zoom Presentations and Ambitious Plans for Society of Genealogists — reaching out by John Reid on Anglo-Celtic Connections.

Sometimes The Internet Makes Me Smile; In Which I Avoid A Trip To The County Offices, A Canal Moves, And News Arrives From Ireland by Ellie on Ellie’s Ancestors.

Never Give Up! My Great Aunt Nellie Breakthrough by Marian Burk Wood on Climbing My Family Tree.

A serendipitous conversation by Michael Dwyer on Vita Brevis.

Find More Ancestors with Autosomal DNA by Increasing Coverage by Nicole Dyer on Family Locket.

Shattered Lives: British Home Children in Prince Albert by Joan Champ, Prince Albert Daily Herald, Saskatchewan.

Manitoba Indigenous Tuberculosis History Project launches new website, University of Winnipeg, Manitoba.

How archeology helped this Cree museum curator connect to his family’s past by Stephanie Cram, CBC News, Manitoba.

Scottish researcher scouring Maritimes for ‘Holy Grail’ of lost tartans by Erin Pottie, CBC News, Nova Scotia.

Thousands of Scots convicted of witchcraft could be legally pardoned after almost 300 years, after an MSP launched a consultation on a new Bill by Daisy Stephens, LBC News, London, England.

The National Archives will fully digitize its collection of photographs depicting Communist Romania by Maia Van Kline, Romania Insider.

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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