|With some easily gained knowledge you can unravel the tangled roots and branches of your family tree.
“Are you searching for clues to your Ancestor’s lives?
Then join this members site and receive a year’s worth of helpful, weekly, information-packed family history modules
The Downloads Build Into A Library Of Information To Refer To Over and Over Again; As I Show You The Countless Sources That Can Be Plumbed To Reveal Your Ancestors’ Lives.
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Just $14 a month for 12 months to receive 52 weekly modules.
Hello, I am Nick Thorne,
At this time there are more people than ever who are wondering where they came from and what their ancestors did.
Never before has it been possible for the average person, with just a home connection to the internet, to research their family history so easily! At least that is what they would have you believe.
Tracing your family tree is billed as being simpler than ever to do.
Thanks to personal computers and the Internet this can be so. But while you don’t have to go to dusty libraries to make a start on rooting out your family branches any more, it’s still not as straightforward as it seems on the Genealogy TV shows, or the big genealogical websites would have you believe, from their advertising.
I see those TV commercials for ancestry look-up-sites and it all seems like you just click! click! click! and hey presto: instant information on your great-great grandparents.
Isn’t it frustrating when it is not that easy?
I’m a family historian and I have traced my roots back for hundreds of years in both England and Scotland. I’ve been researching for more than nine years and I’ve had some terrific success. I’ve found family members, previously hidden within the census databases, by using my knowledge of the pitfalls of this government data collection.
Has your ancestor gone missing?
So many people lose a past family member. Someone who has not been counted in one census or another, for an unexplained reason. Perhaps the problem is that the ancestor is there, in the census data, but has been enumerated under another name different from the one expected.
Don’t make this easy mistake!
Some family tree researchers get frustrated and plunge in to the data set and spot a name that is the same as an ancestor of theirs. They then end up latching onto completely the wrong family tree, because they’re not analyzing the information correctly.
Beginners and intermediate researchers alike.
It’s actually quite a common problem, for a lot of amateur family historians, both at beginners level and even for those intermediate level researchers.
Many folks will also start by making a big leap across the world and travel to their family’s homeland, without knowing how to productively spend their time when they get there.
I can show you the best way to break down these brick walls…
and the tricks that a good genealogist would use to work their way around the blockade…
to spring over it, or to get under it!
I was like many of you, when I started out.
I had seen the British Genealogy documentary television series Who Do You Think You Are? This was way back in 2004, when it was first broadcast in the United Kingdom.
The programme, featured, as it still does today, a celebrity that went on a journey to discover their roots. Along the way the celeb found out about ancestors in their family tree. An incredible eight series have been broadcast that regularly attract an audience in Britain of 6 million viewers!
Ten international adaptations of the show have been produced in America, Australia, Canada, Finland, Germany, Holland, Ireland, Norway, Poland and South Africa.
Way back in October 2004 I saw the second episode of the first series. You see, at that time I wasn’t really that interested in the concept of family history to have even bothered to watch the first episode!
It was here that I saw that it was possible to go online and look up your family in the 1901 census. At that time this was the latest that was available for England Wales and I got to thinking that my grandfather would have been alive at that time, albeit as a young child.
All that I knew was that his name was Hubert Thorne. But I didn’t know the names of his parents, my great-grandparents… so I asked my dad what his grandfather was called. I figured that I could identify the correct Hubert Thorne, when I looked in the online census, once I had their names from my dad.
My father thought for a moment and said… “Well, we called him Grandpa.”
Agh! So no help there then!
I cast my mind back to my own childhood and remembered a kindly great-aunt called Aunty Winnie. My logic was that I would search for a Hubert and a Winnie as children in a household in Paignton, Devon, where I thought the family came from.
But Winnie was in fact Eveline Winifred and so she was enumerated as Eveline W Thorne in the census… So you see it was not as easy as it had looked to me in the TV programme. How many of you have found that, I wonder?
Curious to know how I eventually found the correct household?
Well the answer is that I went back to basics! I asked more members of the family to tell me what they remembered about our relations.
This is the proper way to begin family research and this is what I show in my weekly modules.
With some family information duly gathered I then did a course. It cut through the problems, explained some of the tips and tricks that professional genealogists use and showed
I was taught how to work laterally to find forebears (ancestors to you and me), I discovered techniques that made it easy to push over some of my brick walls and
I have traced one English line to 1700s Devon, and a Scottish line back to the 1200s – which is very rare indeed! I can’t promise that you will get back that far, as my success with that Scots branch was because one of my ancestors, several generations back, came from an aristocratic family and so they feature on a pedigree that had been completed by the family’s genealogists some years back.
Professional Genealogist adds his contribution.
In this series of tutorials, that I have gathered together, Anthony Adolph, a professional genealogist and author, has written a report for us on tracing
There are also contributions from other professional genealogists and online content providers including Mark Bayley, Head of Online Content at TheGenealogist.
And, of course, there are those modules written by myself from the practical experience I’ve gained of disentangling my roots and branches.
Over the years I have created and published several different kinds of tutorials in the British family history niche including a package about Beginning Family History that got the following review from Ancestry.co.uk’s UK PR Manager Annabel Bernhardt at that time:
“… will no doubt help lots of people starting out in family history research.”
I have also released a Family History Help Product as an Audio CD. This is an in-depth Question and Answer Audio CD format had the following review in a nationally respected family history magazine in Britain:
“The one-hour tutorial concisely describes the use of key pre-1837 records, addressing both those that can be found online and those that will require a trip to a local studies centre or record office.
…some good teaching points are made.”
Family History Monthly Issue 199.
Both these products are still available from my Nosey Genealogist website.
But now I’m offering my most in depth English and Welsh family-tree-research course ever. You’ll get 52 weekly modules delivered to your computer, so that you can peruse them at your own speed and at the time that you want!
I’m calling this resource the “Family History Researcher Tutorials”
Start discovering your ancestors in the records!
You can receive 52 weekly lessons that will blow open the secrets of the English and Welsh records for just $14 a month . After you have seen how valuable these tutorial guides are I am sure that you will agree to stay on as a member over the next 12 months. In that time you will receive 52 informative modules for as long as you remain a member.
The modules are packed with information that will provide you with many useful tips and techniques to help you research your English or Welsh family history.
So what do you get by joining my Family History Researcher Guides membership site?
4 Tips that professional genealogists use
2 Quick ways to push your family history research even further back in time
Analysis of which data sets can really help you to expand your tree
How to find new leads
What other information can be used to build the story of your ancestor’s life? (We all know that cold statistics like date of birth marriage and death can be so boring!)
All this delivered in a package of 52 weekly modules in Pdf format (requires Adobe Acrobat) with a download link released inside a private members area of the website each week, for as long as you remain a member
Fantastic value: Your initial charge will be just $14 and then you will only be charged $14 a month for the next 11 months, unless you decide to cancel
The first 100 people to order from this page will also receive a free copy of my report:
– 8 Steps To Breaking Down Those Brick Walls In Family Research.
So don’t put this off until its too late.
Join my Family History Researcher Tutorials below:
You Will Get Immediate Access
As soon as I receive your first payment I will send you a link to a special download page where you can Instantly Download your first tutorial guide…Remember the first 100 people who join the site will receive a free copy of my report: 8 Steps to Breaking Down Those Brick Walls in Family Research.
Get Instant Access By Clicking The Button Below
P.S. This is a no-brainer: you’ll get years of genealogical research boiled down to 52 guides of ‘no-fluff’ content in detailed, step-by-step format for only $14 a month.
P.P.S. In less than 24 hours you can begin to break down your family tree brick walls as I guide you through English family history with my tips and tricks that I have personally used for many years.
P.P.P.S. Some reports are now written by experienced professional genealogist guest writers, who add their vast knowledge in the subject to this resource club.
To invest in membership to the English/Welsh Family History Researcher Tutorial Guides Click The Button Below. Remember you can cancel at any time.
Nick Thorne, The Nosey Genealogist,
43 Cranham Court, St Helier, Jersey. JE2 4RY