This week’s crème de la crème — February 10, 2024

Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogs

Blog posts
How to navigate Order-in-Council records, part one: real life at LAC by Linda Yip on Past Presence.

Finding on the Ground: Northern Ontario Districts by Ken McKinlay on Family Tree Knots.

Broadening Access to Canada’s National Registration File of 1940 by John Reid on Anglo-Celtic Connections.

Dutch Genealogy News for February 2024 by Yvette Hoitink on Dutch Genealogy.

Find Out How Taylor Swift and Travis Kelce are Distantly Related by Christopher C. Child on Vita Brevis.

Genealogy Records Off the Beaten Path by Melissa Barker on A Genealogist In The Archive.

Comparing Bite-Sized Family History Photo Books and Donating the Hermit Club Book by Marian Burk Wood on Climbing My Family Tree.

Gemini – Google’s AI Now Available in Canada by Ken McKinlay on Family Tree Knots.

Can Artificial Intelligence Read Russian Handwriting? by Louis Kessler on Behold Genealogy.

Using Artificial Intelligence (AI) For Genealogy (Part Three) by Ellen Thompson-Jennings on Hound on the Hunt.

Ancestry’s ThruLines and Shared Matches Now Require a Subscription by Roberta Estes on DNAeXplained.

What are the Odds v3 sneak peak by Jonny Perl on DNA Painter Blog.

Mystery solved: Owner of Campbell River wallpaper family tree found by Dean Stoltz, CHEK News, Victoria, British Columbia.

Familial DNA searches come with risks, rewards in solving MMIWG cold cases by Ozten Shebahkeget, CBC News, Manitoba.

NIAGARA GENEALOGY: Our ancestors were part of history by Carol DiPirro-Stipkovits, Union-Sun & Journal, Lockport, New York.

23andMe is low on cash and its stock is worth pennies. The CEO wants another chance by Nicole Goodkind, CNN, New York, New York.

Giuliana Letard Ciantar collection to be digitised in agreement between Ancestry, National Archives, Independant, Malta.

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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