|From the Seattle area, Janice is a retired psychologist teaching full-time in social sciences and American Cultural Studies. She has over 20 years experience in genea-logical research and academic studies which include: UW Genealogy and Family History certificate, Boston University Genealogical Research Certificate, and ProGen 18. She is actively involved in her local societies, a member of Association of Professional Genealogists, African American Genealogical and Historical Society, Ohio Genealogical Society and the National Genealogical Society.
Programs presented by Janice at this seminar:
How Healthy is Your Family Tree: Physical and Mental Health Issues
An in-depth look at building a health genogram starting with a traditional genealogical pedigree chart. Also covered are a basic overview of DNA, epigenetics and inheritance of health issues. Several physical and mental health issues are discussed in greater detail.
Beyond Online: Beginning Courthouse Research
Step away from the computer to search records that may not be digitized but are stored in county courthouses. Learn what you can expect to find from land records to court proceedings and how the information will help your research.
Jill is a professional genealogist who lives in Seattle and lectures across the country. She is a member of the Genealogical Speakers Guild and Association of Professional Genealogists. She specializes in: methodology, 19th century Midwest, Scandinavia and Northern Germany research techniques. She belongs to numerous societies and shares her enthusiasm for her passion with whom-ever will listen. You can find her webinars on Legacy Family Tree. She also blogs about her experience of being "on the clock" in her journey to become a certified genealogist.
Programs presented by Jill at this seminar:
Timelines: Making Them Work For You
Timelines are helpful in placing our ancestors lives into historical context. Timelines can help fill in the gaps. Jill will share with us how to build and use timelines to answer our genealogical questions of correlation and analysis.
Women's Birth Names: 25+ Places to Look
Our female ancestors get "lost" more often because of their frequent name changes. Jill will share with us 25 places to help look for their names. One of them may work for you!