This week’s crème de la crème — November 12, 2022

Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogs

Blog posts
First and Second World War Research Resource Pages Updated by Ken McKinlay on Family Tree Knots.

Nova Scotia Birth, Marriage, and Death (BMD) Record Links and Newfoundland and Labrador Birth, Marriage, and Death (BMD) Record Links by Kenneth R. Marks on The Ancestor Hunt.

The Red Triangle Club: A Refuge in Toronto for First World War Soldiers on Local History & Genealogy (Toronto Public Library).

The Sad History of Professional Expertize at Library and Archives Canada by John Reid on Anglo-Celtic Connections.

Big updates to the Irish Registry of Deeds Index Project by Claire Santry on Irish Genealogy News.

Go Ahead and Save My Stuff to Your Tree by Marian B. Wood on Climbing My Family Tree.

Correlation: When and How by Jill Morelli on Genealogy Certification: My Personal Journey.

How Do You Use Genealogy Presentation Handouts? by Gena Philibert-Ortega on Legacy News.

Uncovering the story behind a mysterious 1930s photo by Linda Yip on Past Presence.

The Gilliland Mystery by Dr. Leah Larkin on The DNA Geek.

5 things you (probably) didn’t know about the Vancouver Archives by Brendan Kergin, Vancouver is Awesome, British Columbia.

Access Residential School Student Names, Provincial Archives of Alberta.

Rare photos of 44 Toronto First World War soldiers discovered by Jon Woodward, CTV News, Toronto, Ontario.

‘They were the same age as us’: Westmount High students research former-student veterans by Stephane Giroux, CTV News, Montreal, Quebec.

‘Whirlwind romance’ that stood the test of time: How a war bride packed up her children and set out for Nova Scotia as her soldier continued to fight by Desiree Antsey, SaltWire, Nova Scotia.

Donegal museum launches WW1 database by Eileen Magnier, RTÉ, Dublin, Ireland.

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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