In his blog posting this week, John Grenham shares “a few tips to help crack tough place-names.”
He lists a number of online sources for researching placenames. Don’t miss reading his helpful advice: www.johngrenham.com/blog/2017/04/17/how-to-identify-irish-places/.
In his blog this week John Grenham provides a listing of several categories of “missing” 1911 returns.
Finding a skeleton in the closet is a concern for many family historians – if not for the researcher, certainly for some member of the extended family who fears the discovery of a scandal.
Another early Christmas gift: the soft-launch of 2016 Family History, a collaboration of the Irish National Archives, the Department of Education, and IrishGenealogy.ie.
Today’s blog posting by John Grenham is entertaining, as always, and carries a message to remember: Many sources on Findmypast, a subscription site, are actually free.
This morning’s post brought a thought-provoking response from Kathy S. Could the surname be McAron (McCarron)?
We’re still in South Dakota, and this will be my first blog posted solely via my phone.
Whoa! The title of the posting mimics John Grenham’s and is intended as an attention-grabber.
Last week saw the release of significant, free resources for Irish research.
Today John Grenham chimes in with praise for additions to IrishGenealogy‘s birth, marriage and death records.