This week’s crème de la crème — July 1, 2023

Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogs

Blog posts
1931 Census of Canada – C, B, or F? by Ken McKinlay on Family Tree Knots.

New to Chinese Canadian genealogy: C.I.44 records of registration by June Chow on Library and Archives Canada Blog.

Flow of Ukrainian archive records online speeds up for genealogy research by Vera Miller on Find Lost Russian & Ukrainian Family.

Ancestry adds NLS Scottish Post Office Directories collection by Chris Paton on Scottish GENES.

50+ (Mostly) Free Essential Resources for Genealogy Research by Linda Stufflebean on Empty Branches on the Family Tree.

Things or Heirlooms? by Janet Few on The History Interpreter.

Rabbit Holes with Randy – Scanning Typed Text to Digital Text by Randy Seaver on Genea-Musings.

Bringing Him Home by Paul Chiddicks on The Chiddicks Family Tree.

Customizing Your Chromosome Map: Did You Know #4 by Jonny Perl on DNA Painter Blog.

Ancestry records released from era when Canada and U.S. banned Chinese immigrants by Tara Bahrampour, Washington Post, DC.

Search suggests 88 potential graves at residential school in northern Alberta, Canadian Press, Alberta.

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

First Nations’ previously unknown donations to Irish Famine relief uncovered by Dr. Jason King, Irish Central, New York, New York.

Mapping the genetic history of French Canadians through space and time, McGill University, Montreal, Quebec.

At International African American Museum opening, a reclaiming of sacred ground for enslaved kin by Aaron Morrison, Associated Press, Charleston, South Carolina.

Chris and Xand van Tulleken on Who Do You Think You Are?: Everything you need to know by Rosemary Collins, Who Do You Think You Are Magazine, Bristol, England.

‘I’ve heard people say, you know more about my family than I do’ by Maeve Mullin, Irish Times, 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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