What You Might Have Missed: March 31st Edition

Posted by Anne Gillespie Mitchell on March 31, 2014 in Ask Ancestry Anne

Blog Posts Ancestry.com Degrees of Cousin-ness by Amy Johnson Crow Tired of the Snow? Welcome to the Sunshine State and the Florida Research by Anne Gillespie Mitchell Think About Going Right in Your Tree, Not Left: Women’s History Month by Anne Gillespie Mitchell The Faces Behind AncestryDNA’s Ethnicity Regions by Anna Swayne Branching Out to… Read more

Degrees of “Cousin-ness”

Posted by Amy Johnson Crow on March 29, 2014 in Research

As we research our family history  we often make connections with distant cousins, either through our online trees or DNA testing, who we hadn’t met before. But what is the proper term for said distant relatives? It can be confusing trying to figure it out. If your closest relative is a great grandparent, but there… Read more

The Faces Behind AncestryDNA’s Ethnicity Regions

Posted by Anna Swayne on March 26, 2014 in AncestryDNA

One of the great features of the AncestryDNA test is that it details your ethnic origins across 26 geographic regions around the world. How do we do it? We’ve assembled one the of most comprehensive DNA datasets in the world, with thousands of DNA samples from people with deep roots in each of the 26… Read more

What You Might Have Missed: March 24th Edition

Posted by Anne Gillespie Mitchell on March 24, 2014 in Ask Ancestry Anne

Blog Posts Ancestry.com State Research Guides and Places Pages by Pam Velazquez Correcting Mistakes in Your Own Family Tree by Pam Velazquez Branching Out to Find  Three Soldiers, Three Wards, All Family by Paul Schmidt Calling All Cornhuskers! It’s the Nebraska State Research Guide by Amy Johnson Crow Something New To Try When Using Ancestry.com… Read more

Correcting Mistakes in Your Own Family Tree [VIDEO]

Posted by Pam Velazquez on March 22, 2014 in Research

We all make mistakes – especially when we are brand new to family history. In this video Crista Cowan shares some best practices for identifying and correcting common mistakes in your family tree. She’ll also share a few bonus tips for correcting mistakes in the trees of others.