Now that RootsTech 2018 had ended, refresh what you learned about inviting the spirit into family history work. Revisit this page throughout the year to access downloadable presentations, helpful links, and more from 10 Latter-day Saint family history classes presented at RootsTech 2018.
The recording of today’s webinar, “The Case of the Broken Link: Decoding the URL” by Cyndi Ingle is now available to view at www.FamilyTreeWebinars.comfor free for a limited time.
Web site addresses appear to be long, complicated, and mysterious. Navigating through the web leads you from link to link, web page to web page, site to site, and server to server all in a matter of a few clicks. How can you sort out separate web sites? How can you track down a new URL for a broken link or a broken bookmark? What happens when your source citation for a web site contains a URL that suddenly disappears? We will break down this technical topic to help you easily hunt down the URL you need.
The recording of today’s webinar, “True Stories of Families Reunited Thanks to Genetic Genealogy” by MyHeritage’s Rafi Mendelsohn and Roi Mandel is now available to view at www.FamilyTreeWebinars.comfor free.
Many long-lost relatives have been brought together lately thanks to the combination of DNA, family trees and historical records. In this inspiring webinar, MyHeritage’s research team will present some of its favorite heartwarming reunions.
View the Recording at FamilyTreeWebinars.com
If you could not make it to the live event or just want to watch it again, the 1 hour 22 minute recording of “True Stories of Families Reunited Thanks to Genetic Genealogy” is now available to view in our webinar library for free. Or watch it at your convenience with an annual or monthly webinar membership.
The recording of today’s webinar, “Secrets in the Attic: Break Down Brick Walls With Home Sources” by Denise May Levenick is now available to view at www.FamilyTreeWebinars.comfor free for a limited time.
Solve genealogical mysteries with clues in family sources. Photos and examples show where to find hidden details about your ancestors’ lives in the things they left behind, including old documents and letters, and unidentified photographs.