Tracing My Roots: A Journey to Discover My Ancestors

If you are new to genealogy, or the study of family history and ancestry, it can seem overwhelming at first. However, with some basic steps, you can begin to piece together your family’s history and learn about your ancestors. In this blog post, we’ll cover the main things you need to do to get started with genealogy.

1. Start with what you know

The first step in genealogy is to start with what you know. Write down your own information, such as your full name, birth date and place, as well as your parents’ names, birth dates, and birthplaces. Then, move on to your grandparents, and so on. Try to gather as much information as possible, including full names, dates of birth and death, marriage dates, and places of residence.

Genetics: Why People Have Blue Eyes?

If you have ever researched your family history, you may have wondered about the physical features that you might have inherited from your ancestors, such as your hair color, nose shape, or even the size of your feet. But what about your eyes? Specifically, what about the intriguing and often coveted trait of blue eyes?Continue reading “Genetics: Why People Have Blue Eyes?”

The Church’s Influence on Genealogy and Religious Identity

Genealogy and religion are two topics that have been deeply intertwined throughout history. For many people, tracing their family history is not just a matter of curiosity, but an important aspect of their religious identity. The church, in particular, has played a significant role in shaping the way we think about genealogy and religious identity. From its emphasis on lineage to its role in records-keeping, the church has influenced the way we view our families and our place in the world. In this article, we will explore the church’s influence on genealogy and religious identity, and how it has impacted our understanding of these concepts throughout history. By examining the various ways in which the church has influenced these topics, we can gain a greater understanding of ourselves, our families, and our religious traditions.