This week’s crème de la crème — January 13, 2023

Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogs

Blog posts
Dutch Genealogy News for January 2024 by Yvette Hoitink on Dutch Genealogy.

Southwestern United States Research: Key Records and Repositories Part 1 – Understanding Federal, State, and Local Records and Southwestern United States Research: Key Records and Repositories Part 2 – Church and Cemetery Records Unique to the Southwest by Michelle Mickelson on Family Locket.

21 Genealogy Tools I Can’t Live Without by DiAnn Iamarino Ohama on Fortity Your Family Tree.

Exploring the AncestryAI Feature on by Randy Seaver on Genea-Musings.

Restoring our services – an update by Sir Roly Keating on Knowledge Matters (British Library).

Genealogical New Year’s Resolutions by Rick T. Wilson on MyFamilyPattern.

Blurry Records by Marcia Philbrick on Heartland Genealogy.

Getting Connected on Feedly by Marian Pierre-Louis on Marian’s Roots and Rambles.

Exploring Custom GPTs: My Journey into AI Tools for Genealogy by Steve Little on AI Genealogy Insights.

Buffered vs Unbuffered Archival Tissue Paper: What’s the Difference? by Melissa Barker on A Genealogist In The Archives.

MyHeritage Amends Terms of Service by Judy G. Russell on The Legal Genealogist.

Ron Arons, R.I.P. by Geoff Rasmussen on Legacy News.

Honore Lore or Lord’s 1818 Estate Inventory Provides a Window into His Life by Roberta Estes on DNAeXplained.

Telling my Brothers and Sisters by Jenny Hawran on Like Herding Cats.

Vancouver Sun and Province negatives from 1960s to 1994 now accessible at Vancouver Archives by John Mackie, Vancouver Sun, British Columbia.

Members of the Family History Society love digging up roots by Chad Feehan, Hamilton Spectator, Ontario.

Destroying paper wills is guaranteeing problems down the line by Roger Bartlett, The Guardian, London, England.

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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