Have you been on FamilySearch.Org Research Wiki? Well, I will give you a little tour of the Research Wiki which is a “free, online genealogy and family history guide that lists websites, provides research strategies, and suggests records and resources to help you find ancestors from all over the world.”
Dr. Gina Paige, from African Ancestry reveals to three Afro Latinos their African ancestry and the tribes their roots back to.
“In this second episode in our Dawn of a New Decade series, learn the ins and outs of the first two census sets of the 20th century and the gems within to unearth more research finds!”
Watch Live tonight!
Tuesday, March 10 at 6pm Pacific/8pm Central/9pm Eastern
I was chatting with a friend about the Coronavirus and he brought up the Spanish Flu aka The 1918 influenza pandemic and how so many people died. Between 1918 and 1919 the virus spread worldwide. 500 million people were infected with the virus, the number of deaths was estimated to be at least 50 million worldwide with 675,000 being in the United States. This is still the most severe pandemic to date.
This got me thinking about my ancestors and what were they reading about the Spanish Flu from their local newspaper? How did this affect their everyday life? Schools were closed, public meeting and gathering were postponed so that meant no church services, or lodge meetings or parties, any large gathering was postponed.
Check out the newspaper articles I found in The Baldwin Times newspaper about the virus.
Take your reusable over the shoulder G is for Genealogy cotton tote bag to the National Archives or to your local famers market.
Be sure to check out my Etsy shop.
131 years ago today, 18 Feb. 1889. My Great Grandparents, Dock and Lily wed in Bromley Baldwin County, Alabama.
Did you miss episode 103? Don’t worry, you can check it out now.