A high-res photo and biography. Downloadable Resources. You are welcome to use the PowerPoint template provided below as you craft your presentation slides. Please make sure your presentation includes one of the title slides and an end slide (various options are offered in this template). A disclaimer slide is also required and provided.
Family History Is for Everyone: Kids. October 19 2018. Photos with Rhonna Farrer. February 5 2019. How to Store Heirloom Papers and Digital Copies. 5 Ways to Identify an Unknown Family Photo. Writing a personal history, journal ideas and why it’s important. May 13 2019. Your Attic and the Library of Alexandria | Documents Distributed.
Artificial Intelligence in Photo Management (and how it can boost Metadata) - Peter Krogh March 21 2019. You Can Do DNA - Christi Lynn Jacobsen, Dana Leeds, Diahan Southard March 21 2019. Making Memories of You - Devin Ashby March 21 2019. Hear them Sing! Social History & Family Narrative: Rebecca Whitman Koford ...
Genealogy. RootsTech can help you get started with, or delve deeper into, your genealogy and help you discover your ancestry. From helpful genealogy sites to the latest genealogy technology, the resources below can help you find your family in the genealogy records of the world.
Big 4: Comparing Ancestry, Findmypast, FamilySearch and MyHeritage. Metadata—Writing on the Back of a Digital Photo. Family History is Anything but Boring. RootsTech General Session 2017: Buddy Valastro. Censational Census Strategies. RootsTech General Session 2017: Drew and Jonathan Scott. Innovator Summit General Session 2017: Steve Rockwood.
Print a photo of an ancestor small enough to put on the bottom of the flat marble. Put a drop of decoupage sealer on the bottom of the marble, spreading it out in a thin layer using a foam brush. Attach the photograph to the decoupage side of the marble so the front of the photograph faces towards the glass marble.
Building Powerful Youth Consultants Learn to inspire, train, and lead youth family history consultants. Material in this class is based on best practices gathered by the Family History Department from across the world.
Family History Is for Everyone: Kids. This is the first in a series of four blog posts designed to help you find fun ways for those of all ages to get involved in family history. Finding ways to make family history relevant for the whole family can be difficult.
After her dad’s simple “yes,” she clapped her hands and jumped up and down. Who knew a simple discovery was better than ice cream on a late summer night? I felt emotional as she touched the photo of her great-grandmother and said, “I think me, you, and her all look alike.” Her great-grandma has been remembered—she deserves that.