FHF REALLY USEFUL Family History Show
Saturday 10 April 2021.
The final program is now set for the REALLY USEFUL Family History Show sponsored by the Family History Federation. Here is the list of great talks.
My own presentation is set for 3:30 pm UK time which is 8:30 am where I live. No worries, though. Once premiered the talk recordings will be viewable on the website for up to 7 days (availability may vary after 48 hours) finally ending at Midnight on 17 April 2021
Talks will premiere throughout the day and will not be available for viewing before the published times.
Where possible speakers will be available at the end of their talks for live questions & answers but participants will be able to leave a message on the chat on the day for a response by e-mail if the speaker is not available at the designated time.
It’s not too late to register. Go to the show website at https://www.fhf-reallyuseful.com/events/fhf-really-useful-family-history-show/
RELEASE SCHEDULE (All times are UK DST)
· Beginning your family history research – Steve Manning
· Missing from home – David Eniffer
· Mind mapping and its place in organising and guiding your genealogical research – Linda Hammond
· Researching British India family history for free using online sources – Valmay Young and Beverley Hallam
· Muck and muscle: canal & railway navvies – Ian Waller
· The real Mr Selfridge: History of shopping – Ian Porter
· From Victorians to Elizabethans: Some sources for tracing our English ancestors from 1901-1952 – Janet Few
· Wartime volunteer medics – Ian Waller
· Searching for ancestors when you are adopted – Penny Walters
· The MyHeritage photo world – Daniel Horowitz
· Using Irish wills and testamentary records – Natalie Bodle
· DNA for dummies – Linda Hammond
· Pauper prisons, pauper palaces: Life in the workhouse – Gillian Draper
· Wills pre-1858 – Les Mitchinson
· Coram’s children: The history of the Foundling Hospital – Jane King
· The family detective. A forensic look at the history of family photography – Stephen Gill
· Searching for Irish Ancestors – Penny Walters
· The art of criminal conversation: Divorce – Claire Moores
· Deaths at sea – Ian Waller
· The Commonwealth War Graves Commission – Ian Everest
· Researching women of the Caribbean – Sharon Tomlin
· Give you research the WDYTYA? treatment – Sarah Williams
· Jewish Immigration to the UK from re-admission to WW2 – Jeanette Rosenburg
· Using parish & other records to determine how natural phenomena affected people and communities – Wayne Shepheard
· Engaging young people in family history – Merrill White