It has been a busy week! I finalized the changes for the final version of the Stories of the Lost book. It is ready for its May 8 debut! I also updated four of my Resource Guides which are now available on Kindle for only $2.99. You can view these on my website. If you purchase any of the paperback copies of Branching Out, Engaging the Next Generation, or To Soar with the Tigers books, you can take 20% off using the code GCLTGYTN through April 6.
World War I and II Resource Guide
Locating World War I and II service records can be difficult because of the National Personnel Records Center Fire in 1973. This quick reference guide will give you ideas on places to search for additional records. (You can get this for free for a limited time if you sign up for my author newsletter.)
Italian Genealogy Records Guide
Italian genealogy has become a more popular research area the last two years since FamilySearch began digitizing and making freely accessible, Italian Civil Records. To assist your genealogical journey, this guide contains quick tips and resources to assist you in the research of your Italian ancestors. Learn about helpful records and investigate websites that may lead you to family in the old country.
Cook County Genealogy Property Records
Chicago property maps and records are valuable tools in genealogical research. Chicago property records contain a wealth of information for researchers. The information contained in a record may help prove a relationship in the researcher’s family. It may provide clues as to neighbors and possible family members. The records can provide details on construction of the house or changes made to the house. Records provide a glimpse into the life of the family based on the type of house and value of the property.
Kids Genealogy Resource Guide
Family history gives us roots, helps shape our identities, and helps us understand the past, present, and the future. This history is important for children in helping them understand their families. Sharing our family stories, photographs, and traditions, enable us to engage the next generation in family history.
© 2014, Jennifer Holik, Woodridge, ILTweet