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The original content for this article was contributed by The National Institute for Genealogical Studies in June 2012. It is an excerpt from their course Methodology - Part 1: Getting Started, Methodology - Part 2: Organizing and Skillbuilding, Methodology - Part 3: More Strategies, Methodology - Part 4: Effective Searching and Recording, Methodology - Part 5: How To Prove It, and Methodology - Part 6: Professional Preparation and Practice by Louise St Denis, Brenda Dougall Merriman and Dr. Penelope Christensen. The Institute offers over 200 comprehensive genealogy courses for a fee ($).
Throughout your research project, you will be collecting all sorts of information about your ancestors and about their descendants.
It is also very important for future generations to know about you...
Keep a personal diary of some of the important events in your life. Write down not only the event and the date, but also describe in detail what was going on. Make notes of your thoughts and reflections of those events. Be very descriptive. Think about what you would have liked your grandmother to have written about during her life!
Use as much space as you need to record this information. The more you write, the easier future generations will be able to visualize what was going on.
Information in this Wiki page is excerpted from the online courses Methodology - Part 1: Getting Started, Methodology - Part 2: Organizing and Skillbuilding, Methodology - Part 3: More Strategies, Methodology - Part 4: Effective Searching and Recording, Methodology - Part 5: How To Prove It, and Methodology - Part 6: Professional Preparation and Practice offered by The National Institute for Genealogical Studies. To learn more about these courses or other courses available from the Institute, see our website. We can be contacted at email@example.com
We welcome updates and additions to this Wiki page.
- This page was last modified on 23 December 2013, at 15:21.
- This page has been accessed 245 times.
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