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    In a previous post, I shared photos from our genealogy bloggers meetup lunch at the Blue Lemon restaurant.

    After lunch, I went across the street and took pictures at Temple Square. It's so beautiful there!

    The gorgeous and historic Salt Lake Temple behind some trees. This beautiful temple took 40 years to complete.


    Snow on the tree branches.





    The Assembly Hall. This beautiful Gothic-style building was built between 1877 and 1882.


    I took this picture because the Assembly Hall's reflection is on the Deseret Book Company building across the street.


    The Handcart Pioneer Monument. It's near the Assembly Hall. You can see where it is on Temple Square in the photo above.



    The Tabernacle. This beautiful building has amazing acoustics. A pin dropped at the pulpit can be heard in the back of the hall.


    The Salt Lake Temple behind the reflecting pool.


    I went to the Joseph Smith Memorial Building and took some pictures inside. This gorgeous building used to be known as the Hotel Utah. It served as a hotel for 76 years.


    The beautiful lobby.







    The stunning chandelier and stained glass ceiling in the lobby.




     A statue of the Prophet Joseph Smith on Temple Square.


    Pictures of snow around Temple Square.





    I hope you enjoyed these photos of Temple Square. It truly is a beautiful place.

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    The following press release is from FamilySearch ~

    Much Anticipated Historic Freedmen’s Bureau Project Reaches Halfway Point with More Than One Million Records Transcribed

    More Online Volunteers Needed to Hit Juneteenth Goal




    SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH—As of February 9, 2016, the Freedmen’s Bureau Project reached a significant milestone with more than one million records transcribed. Nationwide efforts to make these historic records of African Americans and others from the Civil War-era searchable online represents 51 percent of the total records needed to complete the project. When complete, the Freedmen’s Bureau Project will be a virtual Rosetta stone for African Americans seeking to extend their family histories beyond the proverbial brick wall of the 1870 census.



    “As we have worked with the African American Genealogical and Historical Society (AAHGS), other institutions, and countless volunteers, our goal has been to complete the indexing, arbitration, and online publication of these records one year from our launch date, or Juneteenth 2016,” reported Thom Reed, marketing manager for FamilySearch International, a nonprofit organization sponsored by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.



    Indexing is the process and technology online volunteers use to make these highly sought after records easily searchable online. Nearly 16,000 volunteers have contributed to this effort, including JoAnn Gilbert Jeppsen of Mantua, Utah. Jeppsen has been working as an arbitrator (reviewer of indexed records) on the project since November 2015. She was recently informed that she had arbitrated the one-millionth record—a monumental milestone in this project. “Working on the Freedmen’s Bureau Project has been interesting work,” said Jeppsen, who has been indexing census records and other documents on a weekly basis for FamilySearch since 2006. “It gives African Americans an opportunity to find their records.”



    “I was just amazed,” expressed Jeppsen. “I didn’t know the government had these programs for [Civil War-era African Americans]. I just think about what happened to them when they were freed.” She has worked on Freedmen Bureau documents that include labor contracts, pensions, and rations, as well as information about a murder trial.




    Jeppsen encourages others to participate in indexing. “It really doesn’t take much time. It’s something they can do, regardless of their circumstances. If they’re hooked up to a computer, [they] can do it.”

    Reed anticipates there will be more than two million names online for African Americans to search for their family when the Freedmen’s Bureau Project is complete. And although there has been a steady stream of new volunteers joining the project each week, more volunteers are needed to complete the project on time.



    Once the project is finished, in addition to being freely searchable online at FamilySearch.org, the database will be shared with the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture (NMAAHC) in Washington, D.C. NMAAHC is also a sponsor of the Freedmen’s Bureau Project and will open on September 24, 2016.



    “The genealogical community is fully embracing these records,” said Hollis Gentry, genealogy specialist at NMAAHC. “You’ll find African American genealogists are quite excited about the Freedmen’s Bureau Project. It offers a tremendous potential for them to find their ancestors in this large group of federal records that may bridge the gap between freedom and slavery in the records.”



    “We greatly appreciate the contributions made by our partners, by national and international volunteers, and by Smithsonian volunteers,” added Gentry. “Each indexed document brings us closer to reclaiming our ancestral heritage and historical past. We look forward to the completion of the project in 2016 and invite everyone with an interest in American history and African American culture to support our efforts to index the records of the Freedmen’s Bureau.”



    The Freedmen’s Bureau, formerly known as the Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, was organized under an 1865 Congressional order at the conclusion of the Civil War. It offered assistance to refugees and freed slaves in many ways. Handwritten records of the Freedmen’s Bureau include marriage registers, hospital or patient registers, educational records, labor contracts, indenture or apprenticeship papers, and many more kinds of documents. The records were compiled in 15 states and the District of Columbia.



    For more information on the project, visit DiscoverFreedmen.org.



    About FamilySearch




    FamilySearch International is the largest genealogy organization in the world. FamilySearch is a nonprofit, volunteer-driven organization sponsored by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Millions of people use FamilySearch records, resources, and services to learn more about their family history. To help in this great pursuit, FamilySearch and its predecessors have been actively gathering, preserving, and sharing genealogical records worldwide for over 100 years. Patrons may access FamilySearch services and resources free online at FamilySearch.org or through over 4,813 family history centers in 130 countries, including the main Family History Library in Salt Lake City, Utah.


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     My Fab Finds for this week are (in no particular order)
    1. Ancestor Coloring Page AND Related to a U.S. President? AND Recreate an Ancestor Photo by Nicole Dyer for Family Locket
    2. Tell Me a Story by Amberly, author of THEGENEALOGYGIRL
    3. Hobbiton! by Judy G. Russell, author of The Legal Genealogist
    4. Find Your Mexican Ancestors Using Church Padrones by Moises Garza, author of Mexican Genealogy
    5. There’s An App For That by Ryan Henrie for RootsBid Blog
    6. Searching Newspaper Records on Findmypast by Randy Seaver, author of Genea-Musings
    7. Celebration Sunday~Genealogy Happy Dance! by Cheri Hudson Passey, author of Carolina Girl Genealogy
    8. can i use that picture? by Tami Osmer Mize, author of Relatively Curious
    9. Exploring the Obsolete: The Need for Adaptation in Genealogy by Heather Collins for NextGen Blog
    10. How to Skip School in the 1930s by Laurie C., author Sharing The Past
    11. New 11 Part Series on Microsoft Word with Thomas MacEntee by Geoff Rasmussen for Legacy News
    12. Finished my portfolio for the Board for Certification of Genealogists by Yvette Hoitink, author of Dutch Genealogy
    13. Studying Evidence Analysis, Part 1 by Angela McGhie, author of Adventures in Genealogy Education
    14. ANCESTOR SKETCHES ON MY BLOG by Linda Stufflebean, author of Empty Branches on the Family Tree
    15. FindMyPast’s Maritime Collections Led to New Documents on Bartholomew Oliver by Jake Fletcher, author of Travelogues of a Genealogist
    16. More Brick Wall Busting Going On Here by Ellie, author of Ellie's Ancestors
    17. Philippine War Letter Home a Treasure Discovered by Fran Ellsworth for Worldwide Genealogy ~ A Genealogical Collaboration
    18. How to Build a Genealogy Research Plan by Amy Johnson Crow, author of Amy Johnson Crow Blog
    19. Using the Slave Narratives for African American Research by Taneya Koonce, guest blogger at Lisa Lisson's Are You My Cousin? Blog
    20. My Search Was Unsuccessful, Now What? by Curt, author of MODROOTS

    RootsTech 2016 ~



    This week's "May I Introduce To You" Interview on GeneaBloggers.com

    New Blog Discoveries

    In Case You Missed Them….My Contributions to the Blogosphere Since My Last Fab Finds Post

    Jana's Genealogy and Family History Blog

    Jana's Place 

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    Kelly Marsden and Paul Brooks
    Co-Founders of Twile.com
    at RootsTech 2016
    On Friday, February 5, 2016, I had the wonderful opportunity to interview Kelly Marsden and Paul Brooks, the co-founders of Twile.com.

    Twile is an award-winning company based in Sheffield, England. At the RootsTech 2016 Innovator Showdown, Twile won the following awards:

    • People's Choice Award ($10,000 cash)
    • 3rd Place Judges Choice Award ($6,000 cash, $10,000 in-kind)

    What is Twile? The "About Twile" section of their website includes the following:
    "With Twile, you can create a rich, visual timeline of your family history, made up of milestones and photos, which everyone in your family can explore and contribute to."
    Twile's mission according to their website:
    "Make family history exciting and engaging for the whole family and preserve as many memories as possible for the future generations."
    Here are some highlights from my interview with Paul Brooks and Kelly Marsden:

    Jana Last: Tell me about how you got started.

    Paul Brooks: We started Twile in 2013 in Sheffield in England and we launched our full product in April 2015, so a year ago. We spent a year and a half trying to work out how to build a timeline that would solve all the problems in genealogy. And we launched it last year. We spent a year trialing, experimenting, and where we are today is a pretty popular product.

    Jana Last: Ya, I think it looks excellent. I was intrigued that you're talking about getting it FamilySearch compatible.

    Kelly Marsden: Conversations will take place following this conference. Everybody's really excited.

    Jana Last: I am so excited about that!

    Paul Brooks: And the beauty is you will pull in your FamilySearch in a click and it will instantly create your timeline. Because otherwise, at the moment you have to import a GEDCOM file, which is okay, but a slow process, whereas if you can just push a button, then that's amazing. We've been here a few days and they've convinced us to get working on that as quickly as possible.

    Jana Last: We'll look forward to the press release on that. So, you've talked about Who Do You Think You Are? Live, that you're going to that in April? Are you presenting? What are you going to do there?

    Kelly Marsden: We'll have a stand there. We do have someone presenting on our behalf.

    Jana Last: Anything else you want to tell us about Twile?

    Paul Brooks: Just that we'd love everyone to give it a go and try it. Since we launched it the number one data that we've used to build the product has been feedback from customers.

    Kelly Marsden: We want to encourage everyone to start recording their lives today, because today is tomorrow's history. So, let's not just think about Twile as being a tool for the past, but a tool for today as well.

    Jana Last: I love that.

     ***end of interview***


    I'm looking forward to when Twile will be compatible with FamilySearch. It will be wonderful to instantly create my Twile timeline using my FamilySearch Family Tree.

    In addition to their website, Twile.com, Twile can also be found on the following social media sites:

    Family History with Twile Facebook Group

    Twile's Facebook Page

    Twile on Twitter

    Twile's YouTube Channel

    Want to see what a Twile timeline looks like? Please check out the "Introducing Twile's Family History Timeline" video from their YouTube channel.



    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved



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    This coming Saturday, February 27, 2016, is the "Turning Hearts to the Fathers" Family Discovery Day. It will be held at 1880 Gettysburg Avenue in Clovis, California from 8:30 am - 12:00 pm.

    I'll be teaching a class at this fun event. My class is called "Family History Blogs and Social Media" and my class description is as follows: "From cousin connections to document translation help, this class will explore the many benefits of using social media for genealogy research."

    As you can see from the back of the invitation (below), there are amazing class offerings as well as activities for the whole family. This really is a family event.




    In addition to the wonderful classes, there will be exhibits and activities in the cultural hall including the following:

    • The Heritage Center ~ San Joaquin Valley Heritage and Genealogical Center
    • Daughters of Utah Pioneers (DUP)
    • Fresno County Genealogical Society
    • Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR)
    • Sons of the American Revolution (SAR)
    • The Mayflower Society
    • Find a Grave Table
    • Family History Blogs and Social Media Table
    • Family History Missionary Table
    • Family History Center Wiki Page Table
    • Relative Finder Table
    • Family Photo Booth with Period Costumes and Props


    The Family Discovery Day is a free event open to the public. All are welcome. For more information including syllabus materials, and to register for the event, please click on the link below.

    https://www.eventbrite.com/e/turning-hearts-to-the-fathers-discovery-day-tickets-20092400912

    See you there!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved


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    My Fab Finds for this week are (in no particular order)
    1. A Probate Tickler? AND Please don't throw it away! by Peggy Lauritzen, author of Anxiously Engaged
    2. Impact of the 1918 Influenza Epidemic on Your Family by Joanne Cowden, author of Researching Relatives
    3. My Persistant Pursuance of a Passion by Angela M. Money, author of Northern Mama: Family History ~ Family Life
    4. Meet our Sponsor: The National Institute for Genealogical Studies by Gena Philibert-Ortega for Gena and Jean Genealogy Journey
    5. Genealogy here, genealogy there, genealogy everywhere! by Dianne Nolin, author of Genealogy: Beyond the BMD
    6. Finding Every Opportunity by Amie Bowser Tennant, author of My Kith N Kin
    7. Like – Share – Win by WikiChicks Conference Keeper
    8. INTERMENT RIGHTS for Ancestor’s burial plots ~ How to gain ownership by Diane Gould Hall, author of MICHIGAN FAMILY TRAILS
    9. Another Genealogy TV Show: Relative Race by Ancestry Insider, author of The Ancestry Insider
    10. A NEW LOOK AT BLOGGERS’ TOOLBOXES by Linda Stufflebean, author of Empty Branches on the Family Tree
    11. Using Freedmen’s Bureau Records Records in Genealogy Research by Lisa Lisson, author of Are You My Cousin?
    12. Navigating Norwegian Churchbooks online by Margit Nysetvold Bakke for Norwegian Genealogy and then some
    13. Many genealogists may have OCR by Martin Roe Eidhammer, author of Norwegian Genealogy and then some
    14. Family History is for Everyone AND Make Your Family History Book Kid-Friendly by Nicole Dyer for Family Locket
    15. Source Citations: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly by Diana Elder for Family Locket
    16. Studying Evidence Analysis, Part 2 by Angela McGhie, author of Adventures in Genealogy Education
    17. Easton Suffolk WW1 postcard – translation help needed? by Simon Last, author of Charnwood Genealogy
    18. Chatbooks – My New Love by Amberly, author of The Genealogy Girl

    RootsTech 2016 ~

    This week's "May I Introduce To You" Interview on GeneaBloggers.com

    New Blog Discoveries

    In Case You Missed Them….My Contributions to the Blogosphere Last Week

    Jana's Genealogy and Family History Blog

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    My maternal grandpa, Debs Warren Webster, was a dentist. He was born in Brazil and was the son of my great-grandfather, Watson (Frederick) Emory Webster, who was also a dentist, and who I refer to as "The Traveling Dentist" here on my blog.

    My Grandpa Debs, Grandma Willis, and their family immigrated to the United States in the summer of 1952. Grandpa Debs wasn't able to work as a dentist in the United States because his dental license from Brazil wasn't recognized in California.

    Debs and Willis were living in Pomona, California and started working at Wheel Craft Inc. in Azusa, California very soon after they arrived in the United States. Debs worked as a machine operator and foreman from August 1952 until September 1957. But, he didn't want to work there forever.

    So, he got a job working as a dental technician in a lab in Pomona and worked there for almost a year. The family moved to San Francisco in 1958 and Debs was able to get a job as a dental technician there for five years. He then had his own dental laboratory from October 1963 until August 1965. He sold his laboratory and the family moved back to Pomona where he again worked as a dental technician in another lab.

    It must have been difficult for my grandfather, who was a practicing dentist with a college degree from Brazil, to work as a technician instead of as a dentist. Thankfully, a law was passed in California that allowed foreign dentists to apply for a California dental license.

    My Grandpa Debs completed a special program in General Dentistry from the UCLA School of Dentistry University Extension. I have his certificate of completion dated in 1973. My mom said that Debs (her father) went to school and worked at the same time. That must have been exhausting! I also have a copy of Debs' "Application For Examination For Licensure To Practice Dentistry." It contains wonderful information including his previous education and work experience in Brazil and in the United States. Debs became a dentist in not just one country, but two. I think that is an amazing accomplishment.

    After Debs got his dental license, he opened his own dental practice in Fullerton, California. Here's one of his appointment cards.


    You may have noticed that his name on the card is Warren D. Webster. That's because he changed his name from Debs Warren Webster to Warren Debs Webster.

    Here's a photo of Grandpa Debs at his dental practice in Fullerton. My mom told me that Grandma Willis also worked in his dental office there.


    Eventually, Grandpa Debs closed his dental office and worked in a dental practice with other dentists.

    I don't know exactly when my Grandpa Debs and Grandma Willis moved to Hacienda Heights, California. But, their beautiful home in Hacienda Heights is the home I remember my family and I visiting when I was a child.

    In the garage of this home, my Grandpa Debs had a dental lab. Here's a photo of his lab.

    Debs Warren Webster - Dental Lab

    Here are some close-up views of the desks in the lab.


    Debs Warren Webster - Dental Lab

    Debs Warren Webster - Dental Lab

    This is the back of the photo with Grandpa Debs' writing on it.


    See the address of the lab? It's the same address as their home in Hacienda Heights, California. And here is a photo of their home, again with Grandpa Debs' writing on it.


    Thanks for strolling down memory lane with me as I've shared more about my Grandpa Debs Webster.

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    My Fab Finds for this week are (in no particular order)
    1. Savoir faire — Say, “Cheese!,” at your next genealogy event or family reunion with this photo booth idea by Gail Dever, author of Genealogy a la carte
    2. Fearless Females Blogging Prompts: Returning for Another Year to Celebrate Women's History Month by Lisa A. Alzo, author of The Accidental Genealogist
    3. 4 Things I've Learned about Researching Eastern European Ancestors by Schalene Dagutis, author of Tangled Roots and Trees
    4. How to Learn about the Public Service of your Female Ancestors by Nicole Dyer for Family Locket
    5. Become Your Own Family’s History Expert by Diane Sagers for FamilySearch Blog
    6. Another Kind of Genealogy Toolbox by Nancy Messier, author of My Ancestors and Me
    7. “Over There, Over There!” by Christine Ellington, author of McCune Cousins: Southern Roots & Front Porch Stories
    8. Tell Me A Story – Divinity & the Great Depression by Amberly, author of The Genealogy Girl
    9. Longevity Pedigree Chart by Roberta Estes, author of DNAeXplained – Genetic Genealogy
    10. Researching the U.S. Naval Armed Guard in World War II by Jennifer Holik for Ancestry Blog
    11. Student Genealogy Grant Applications Invited by Caroline Pointer for FGS Voice Blog
    12. Technology Tuesday–Have you checked your Picture CDs by Russ Worthington, author of A Worthington Weblog
    13. How to Find Your 18th Century Immigrant’s Signature by Cathy Meder-Dempsey, author of Opening Doors in Brick Walls
    14. The Suitcase: Getting Started One Paper at a Time by Diana Elder for Family Locket
    15. What A Great Resource! Slave Deeds Index At The New Hanover County Register Of Deeds by Andrea Kelleher, author of How Did I Get Here? My Amazing Genealogy Journey
    16. Tuesday’s Tip: Create a Longevity Pedigree by Jeanne Ruczhak-Eckman, author of Genealogical Gems
    17. Six Reasons Why a Human is Better than Google Translate for Genealogy Documents by Thomas MacEntee, author of GeneaBloggers
    18. Have you created a longevity pedigree? by Janine Adams, author of Organize Your Family History
    19. Thanks for 20 years of excellence!! by Judy G. Russell, author of The Legal Genealogist

    RootsTech 2016 ~

    This week's "May I Introduce To You" Interview on GeneaBloggers.com

    New Blog Discoveries

    In Case You Missed Them….My Contributions to the Blogosphere Last Week

    Jana's Genealogy and Family History Blog
    Jana’s Place

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    Official GeneaBloggers at RootsTech 2016
    Photo Courtesy of Michelle Goodrum

    While I was at RootsTech last month, I had the wonderful opportunity to finally meet fellow genealogy bloggers and RootsTech Ambassadors in person that I've only known online. I had already met a few of these lovely people at last year's BYU Conference on Family History & Genealogy. It was great to see them again.

    Here are some photos from our meetups at this year's RootsTech.

    These first two photos were taken at the Blue Lemon restaurant on Tuesday, February 2, 2016.

    Here's a photo of Randy Seaver, author of Genea-Musings, Michelle Goodrum, author of The Turning Of Generations, and Michelle Taggart, author of A Southern Sleuth.

    Left to Right: Randy Seaver, Michelle Goodrum, Michelle Taggart

    This lovely group photo includes Gordon Erickson, husband of Pat Richley-Erickson, author of the popular DearMYRTLE blog, Lana Porter, Barry Kline, and Audrey Collins.

    Left to Right:
    Gordon Erickson, Lana PorterPat Richley-Erickson, Barry Kline, and Audrey Collins

    On Wednesday morning, I met up with True Lewis and Caroline Pointer at registration. True Lewis is the author of Notes to Myself and Caroline writes at 4YourFamilyStory.com.

    Left to Right: True Lewis, Caroline Pointer, Jana Last (me)

    I also had the pleasure of meeting Bernice Bennet, family historian, author, and host of Blogtalkradio's Research at the National Archives and Beyond.

    Bernice Bennett and Jana Last (me)

    On Wednesday evening, RootsTech Ambassadors were invited to attend the Media Dinner. These next three photos are from that fun event.

    This lovely blogger is the other RootsTech Ambassador named Jana. Yes, there were two of us Jana's serving as Ambassadors at RootsTech. Jana isn't a very common name, so it was really fun to meet Jana Greenhalgh in person.

    Jana Last (me) and Jana Greenhalgh

    She has a great blog called The Genealogy Kids and a YouTube channel that you can find at The Genealogy Kids YouTube Channel.

    Not only do Jana and I share the same first name, and have genealogy blogs, and served as RootsTech Ambassadors this year, and have brown curly hair, there's something else we have in common. Our husbands also share the same first name. Yep! Jana's husband is named Brent and so is mine. Jana and Brent Last and Jana and Brent Greenhalgh! How fun is that!?

    Sorry this picture is a bit blurry, but here's a photo of Jill Ball and myself at the Media Dinner.  Jill is from Australia and blogs at GeniAus. It was wonderful to finally meet her!

    Jill Ball and Jana Last (me)

    It was such a pleasure to meet fellow RootsTech Ambassadors Tamu Smith and Zandra Vranes, founders of Sistas in Zion.

    Left to Right: Tamu Smith, Jana Last (me), Zandra Vranes

    And here I am with Thomas MacEntee, founder of GeneaBloggers. It was so great to finally meet Thomas! I've been online friends with him for several years. He's been a great blogging mentor and kind friend.

    Jana Last (me) and Thomas MacEntee

    These next two photos were taken inside the Media Hub.

    Sorry for another blurry photo. This is yours truly with Amie Tennant, fellow blogger and RootsTech Ambassador. She is the author of My Kith N Kin. It was wonderful to meet her at RootsTech. We had a great time at the RootsTech opening social and at dinner afterwards.

    Amie Tennant and Jana Last (me)

    Selfie stick time! Each of the RootsTech Ambassadors received a cool selfie stick. I've never owned one before. Pretty fun stuff once you get the hang of it.

    This is fellow blogger and RootsTech Ambassador, Amy Archibald and me in the Media Hub. Amy is the author of Revealing Roots and Branches.

    Amy Archibald and Jana Last (me)

    Another selfie stick photo. This was taken outside the Media Hub. I first met Michelle Taggart in person at the Blue Lemon restaurant earlier in the week. She's a sweet friend and fellow GeneaBloggers "May I Introduce To You" (MIITY) team member.

    Jana Last (me) and Michelle Taggart

    Here's another photo of me with Tamu Smith, co-founder of Sistas in Zion. It was so great to meet Tamu. She and I share a family connection. We both share the same sister-in-law. Her husband's sister is married to my brother. So, her sister-in-law is also my sister-in-law. What a small world! I knew about this fun fact before RootsTech and was hoping I would meet Tamu.

    Tamu Smith and Jana Last (me)

    It really was so fun to meet so many of my fellow genealogy bloggers and RootsTech Ambassadors at RootsTech last month.

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    My Fab Finds for this week are (in no particular order)
    1. RESEARCHING SWEDISH ANCESTORS IN ARCHIVDIGITAL by Linda Stufflebean, author of Empty Branches on the Family Tree
    2. Make Family History Fun with Lego by Genealogy Jen, author of Repurposed Genealogy
    3. Do conferences need bloggers? by Pat Richley-Erickson, author of DearMYRTLE
    4. #MyForeverFamily Challenge by Montserrat, author of Cranial Hiccups
    5. Norwegian renaming traditions AND Blogs I read by Martin Roe Eidhammer, author of Norwegian Genealogy and then some
    6. New! FamilySearch Pilot Tool - free webinar explains the new tool by Geoff Rasmussen for Legacy News
    7. Timing is Everything! by Beverley Fieg, author of Knit Genealogist
    8. Contest: Win a Shotbox Portable Light & Photo Studio valued at $200 by Thomas MacEntee, author of GeneaBloggers
    9. Get the Shot with The Shotbox: Review of the Portable, Affordable Tabletop Photo Studio by Denise Levenick, author of The Family Curator
    10. Location, Location, Location: Putting Your Ancestors in Their Place by Diana Elder for Family Locket
    11. 11 Ways to use a WWI Draft Registration Card by Niki Davis, author of Rooted In Foods
    12. Understanding the Genealogical Proof Standard by Tyler S. Stahle for FamilySearch Blog
    13. The @RelativeRace is On … @BYUtv by Lynn Broderick, author of The Single Leaf
    14. Army Campaign Streamers by Schalene Dagutis, author of Tangled Roots and Trees
    15. Ten Unexpected Benefits of Genealogy Blogging (what are you waiting for?) by Heather Wilkinson Rojo, author of Nutfield Genealogy
    16. African American Families from the Mississippi Choctaw Files by Angela Y. Walton-Raji, author of The African-Native American Genealogy Blog
    17. The 21 Day Genealogy Challenge - Day 12: What to do with old family letters. by Melyssa, author of The Golden Age of Genealogy
    18. Empty Envelopes Provide a Wealth of Genealogical Data by Lori Samuelson, author of Genealogy At Heart

    RootsTech 2016 ~

    This week's "May I Introduce To You" Interview on GeneaBloggers.com

    New Blog Discoveries

    In Case You Missed Them….My Contribution to the Blogosphere Last Week

    Jana's Genealogy and Family History Blog

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    My day 1 of RootsTech 2016 began with the Innovator Summit General Session, which was held on Wednesday, February 3, 2016. One of the keynote speakers was Ken Krogue - co-founder of InsideSales.com.

    Ken Krogue

    Ken Krogue's keynote address was wonderful. I especially loved what he said about blogging. He shared the chart below that showed the results of a research study by a business magazine. The study asked "Which medias are most important?" The answer was blogging.




    Here are some quotes by Ken Krogue about blogging that I really liked:

    • "Don't think the word blog, think the word newspaper or magazine. It's a digital magazine for you. Your voice can be heard around the world if you blog. Forbes.com is nothing but a big Wordpress blog." ~ Ken Krogue
    • "I would recommend that you get a blog. Tell your own story." ~ Ken Krogue
    • "So, start your own blog. It's got some horsepower." ~ Ken Krogue

    What Ken Krogue said about blogging really resonated with me. I especially love that he advised us bloggers to think of our blog as a newspaper or magazine. Blogging is important and powerful. As he said, "Your voice can be heard around the world if you blog."

    I know firsthand how beneficial blogging can be. I wrote a blog post about the benefits of writing a family history blog in my post The Benefits of Genealogy Blogging.

    I have also taught a class about the benefits of genealogy blogging at various family history events.

    You can watch Ken Krogue's full keynote address in the video below.




    If you don't have a blog yet, begin one now. Through your blog, you will be able to tell your own story, as well as the story of your ancestors.

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved


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    My Fab Finds for this week are (in no particular order)
    1. Join our New Group: We Are Genealogy Bloggers by Lorine McGinnis Schulze, author of Olive Tree Genealogy
    2. Free Access to ArkivDigital this weekend! by ArkivDigital Blog
    3. Celebrating Fill Our Staplers Day by Nancy Messier, author of My Ancestors and Me
    4. 4 Fun Ways to Make Your Family History Come to Life by Hadley Duncan Howard for LDS.org Blog
    5. Tech Tuesday: Index the Records You Most Want by Devon Noel Lee, author of A Patient Genealogist
    6. Don’t Burn Your Family Letters When You Declutter AND How to Preserve Old Letters by Amy Johnson Crow, author of Amy Johnson Crow Blog
    7. 3 Ways to Ensure Your Research Meets the Genealogical Proof Standard by Tyler S. Stahle for FamilySearch Blog
    8. Lesson Learned? by Jacqi Stevens, author of A Family Tapestry
    9. With a little help from our friends by Russ Worthington, author of A Worthington Weblog
    10. A kick in the stomach when priorities are lost in genealogy by Vera Miller, author of Find Lost Russian & Ukrainian Family
    11. Tip: Age Calculator on Ancestry's Search Form by Christine Manczuk, author of Ancestry Island
    12. How are your descendants going to know who is in that photograph, where and when it was taken? by Hilary Gadsby for Worldwide Genealogy ~ A Genealogical Collaboration
    13. What can you find in Grandma's Scrapbook? by Debby Warner Anderson, author of Debby’s Family Genealogy Blog
    14. Do One Simple Thing To Save Your Favorite Heirloom by Denise May Levenick for Ancestry Blog
    15. Digitized Land Patent Plans at Archives of Ontario by Gone Researching Blog
    16. FamilySearch Sends Alerts for GenealogyBank Obituaries by Thomas Jay Kemp for GenealogyBank Blog
    17. Comparing Autosomal DNA by Terri O’Connell, author of Finding Our Ancestors
    18. RESEARCHING IN IRELAND by Linda Stufflebean, author of Empty Branches on the Family Tree

    RootsTech 2016 ~

    This week's "May I Introduce To You" Interview on GeneaBloggers.com

    New Blog Discoveries

    In Case You Missed Them….My Contribution to the Blogosphere Last Week

    Jana's Genealogy and Family History Blog
    Jana’s Place

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    This is just a quick tutorial about how to add sources using the FamilySearch Tree App on a smartphone. I use an Android phone. I'm assuming the FamilySearch Tree App works the same way on an Apple phone too, but I don't know for sure.


    If you haven't installed the FamilySearch Tree App yet, you can do so by going to the Google Play Store and searching for FamilySearch Tree. You can also just click HERE.




    So, let's begin. Open the FamilySearch Tree App on your smartphone.

    Here's the FamilySearch Tree App home screen.


    Choose an ancestor from your pedigree chart.


    You will then be taken to that ancestor's Details page.


    See the little blue circle near Amanda's picture? That tells me there are record hints.

    Click on the blue record hints icon. You will be taken to the list of record hints.


    Click on the record hint you would like to review.


    Scroll down and click on "Review."


    The Record Review screen will appear.


    If this is the correct record for your ancestor, click on the blue paper clips and then scroll down and click on Attach. It's also a good idea to include a reason why you are attaching this source in the box provided.


    That's all there is to it. You've just attached a source record for your ancestor.

    To return to the Detail page for your ancestor, click on the X next to Record Review at the top of the screen. 

    The FamilySearch Tree App makes it super easy to do family history at any time. How fun is that?!

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved


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    Note: This is a repost from the 52 Ancestors in 52 Weeks Challenge. I changed the title and made a few edits to make the content accurate for today's date. Happy Birthday Dad! We really do miss you!

    This is part of the "52 Ancestors in 52 Weeks" Challenge begun by Amy Johnson Crow, author of the blog No Story Too Small.

    Today is my dad's birthday. He would have turned 80 years old. He passed away almost seven years ago.


    Jan Albert Iverson in 1938 - 2 Years Old
    Jan Albert Iverson ~ 2 Years Old

    My dad, Jan Albert Iverson, was born on March 23, 1936 to his parents, Ingrid Anna Gillberg and Arthur Harry Iverson. He was the second of four children born to Ingrid and Arthur. Jan had an older sister named Joan and two younger siblings. Joan passed away in 1993 from cancer and his younger sister, Anne, passed away in 2015.

    This is a picture of my dad at his home in North Hollywood, California. I love that this picture of my dad shows the inside of the home that his father, Arthur, built with the help of others.


    Jan Albert Iverson as a Young Boy

    My dad spent the first ten years of his life in the Los Angeles area of California. When he was ten years old, his family moved to Portland, Oregon. This was after his mother, Ingrid, had remarried following the death of my dad's father, Arthur. Ingrid and her second husband, Wayne, had three children. One of Ingrid and Wayne's children, Pamela, passed away in 1972 at only 24 years of age. She had leukemia. Their other two children are still living, so again, I won't give their names here for privacy reasons.

    My dad loved sports and played basketball, football, and track during his sophomore year of high school.

    This is a picture of my dad when he was 15 years old.


    Jan Albert Iverson - 15 Years Old

    My dad served as a missionary for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in the East Central States Mission from May 1956 until May 1958. This is a picture of him taken in 1956 before his mission. He was 20 years old at the time this photo was taken. In his Mission Journal, he mentioned living and traveling in the following states: Tennessee, Kentucky, West Virginia, Ohio, Mississippi, and Maryland.

    Elder Jan Albert Iverson - 20 Years Old ~ 1956

    In the summer of 1958, my dad was inducted into the United States Army. He went to Basic Training at Fort Ord, California from August 1958 to October 1958. This photo of my dad was taken in October of 1959.

    Jan Albert Iverson in Uniform

    After he completed Basic Training, my dad served at the Presidio in San Francisco, California. While he was there, he met his future wife (my mom). Her name is Elizabeth.

    They became engaged in the spring of 1959. Then came news that my dad was being sent to Korea. In August of 1959 he left for Seoul, Korea and served overseas for eleven months. He and Elizabeth wrote letters to each other while they were apart. They even sent tapes to each other. My dad was a wonderful artist. He loved to draw and paint. We have a cartoon that he had drawn showing himself sitting at a desk listening to one of the tapes Elizabeth had sent to him. I will be sharing that cute cartoon in a future post.

    After his return to the United States, he and Elizabeth were married. This is a photo of my dad and mom on their wedding day.




    My dad was a wonderful husband and father. He loved his family. He also had a strong testimony of the truthfulness of the Gospel of Jesus Christ. He served in many callings in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints during his lifetime.

    He worked hard to provide for his family. He worked as a computer programmer for many years.


    My dad had a love for genealogy and family history. He served as the Family History Center Director at our local Family History Center for about five years. My mom served as an Assistant Director alongside my dad.

    It was while my dad was serving as a Family History Director that he was diagnosed with esophageal cancer. He hadn't smoked during his life. The suspected cause of his cancer was acid reflux that he suffered from for years. He bravely and patiently endured the trials that went along with his cancer diagnosis. He had major surgery to remove the cancerous portion of his esophagus and then had chemotherapy and radiation treatments.

    Jan Albert Iverson Grave Marker May 26, 2012

    On April 29, 2009, a year and a half after being diagnosed with cancer, my dad passed away. He is very much missed by all who knew and loved him. But, we are comforted by the knowledge that we will see him again someday.

    Happy Birthday Dad! We love you!

    Thanks for reading!

     
    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    Five Generation Birthplace Pedigree Chart

    Yesterday J Paul Hawthorne, author of the GeneaSpy blog, shared a fun and interesting five generation birthplace pedigree chart on Facebook. He created the chart using Excel and shared the template on Facebook.

    Many of my fellow genealogy bloggers created their own chart using the template Paul provided and also shared them on Facebook. My timeline has been filled with these fun and colorful charts. Of course, I had to join in on the fun, so I created my own chart and shared it on Facebook last night. I decided to share my chart here on my blog as well.

    Here's a little explanation about my chart:

    The chart begins with me. I was born in California. My dad was also born in California and my mom was born in Brazil.

    My paternal grandmother, Ingrid Anna Gillberg was born in Utah and my paternal grandfather, Arthur Harry Iverson was born in Minnesota. They both moved to California and met there. My great-grandmother, Hilda Maria Carlsson, and her mother, Karin Johnsson, joined The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Sweden and immigrated to the United States along with my great-grandfather, Carl Albert Gillberg, and their family. My 2nd great-grandfather, Iver Iverson, immigrated to the United States from Norway in 1858 and served in the US Civil War. He and my 2nd great-grandmother, Marit Thorsdatter, who was also born in Norway, both settled in Minnesota.

    My maternal great-grandfather, Watson (Frederick) Emory Webster, was born in Ohio. He is known as "The Traveling Dentist" here on my blog. He practiced dentistry in three countries: the United States, Mexico, and Brazil. He met and married my maternal great-grandmother, Esther Matus Villatoro, in Mexico. They immigrated to Brazil sometime between 1910 and 1912. My maternal grandparents, Debs and Willis Webster and their family, including my mom, joined The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in 1950 and 1951 and immigrated to the United States in July 1952. So, that branch of the Webster family left the USA in the early 1900's and then came back again in 1952.

    J Paul Hawthorn gave me permission to share his Excel chart template. So, if you'd like to make your own five generation birthplace pedigree chart, download the template by clicking on the link below. Thanks Paul!

    Five Generation Birthplace Pedigree Chart

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    My Fab Finds for this week are (in no particular order)
    1. Ethics, Etiquette and Old Family Letters by Denise Levenick, author of The Family Curator
    2. Oh The Changes I Have Seen in Genealogy! by Ruth Blair, author of The Passionate Genealogist
    3. How to Successfully Apply the Genealogical Proof Standard by Tyler S. Stahle for FamilySearch Blog
    4. Do I Really Need to Join My Local Society? I Have No Ancestors From My Area... by Peggy Clemens Lauritzen, author of Anxiously Engaged
    5. Spanish-American War Veterans from Pennsylvania by Joanne Cowden, author of Researching Relatives
    6. The 21 Day Genealogy Challenge - Day 21: Recommitting to Your Genealogy Goals by Melyssa, author of The Golden Age of Genealogy
    7. Creating a Family Story and Memory Book by Lorine McGinnis Schulze, author of Olive Tree Genealogy
    8. 1885 Territory Map of the Various Catholic Dioceses in Mexico by Moises Garza, author of Mexican Genealogy
    9. Looking back in Norway by Martin Roe Eidhammer, author of Norwegian Genealogy and then some
    10. A NIFTY TOOL ADDED TO THE TOOLBOX by Dayna Jacobs, author of On Granny’s Trail
    11. On the Road with Chautauqua: A Friendship Begins by Patricia Desmond Biallas, author of GeneaJourneys
    12. Remembering Little Arthur Collins and his Family by Linda Hall-Little, author of Passage to the Past’s Blog
    13. My Common Characteristics & Experiences Pedigree Chart by Laura Mattingly, author of The Old Trunk in the Attic
    14. Facebook and Genealogy: 151 More Links for Australian Researchers by Alona Tester, author of Lonetester HQ
    15. The Scraps of a Well-behaved Woman’s Life Part II: Three Steps for Understanding your Ancestor’s Leavings by Diana Elder for Family Locket
    16. Suppose You Were the Only One by Colleen G. Brown Pasquale, author of Leaves & Branches
    17. A big shout out to the Random Acts of Genealogical Kindness Facebook Page by Michele Simmons Lewis, author of Ancestoring
    18. Facebook: A powerful & fun free genealogy tool by Brian Sheffey, author of Genealogy Adventures
    19. Website: Pioneers of the Westward Expansion by Claire V. Brisson-Banks, author of Budding Genealogists
    20. New Look with FamilySearch Research Wiki Upgrade by James Tanner, author of Genealogy's Star

    RootsTech 2016 ~

    This week's "May I Introduce To You" Interview on GeneaBloggers.com

    New Blog Discoveries

    In Case You Missed Them….My Contribution to the Blogosphere Last Week

    Jana's Genealogy and Family History Blog
    Jana’s Place

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    Image courtesy of lds.org
    Happy Easter!

    I'd like to share two very special videos with you today. This first video is called #Hallelujah - An Easter Message about Jesus Christ. I hope you enjoy it as much as I do.


    In this second video, the Mormon Tabernacle Choir and over 2,000 voices from around the world sing the Hallelujah Chorus.

    The Hallelujah Chorus is truly a magnificent and moving piece of music. I hope you enjoy watching this wonderful video.



    I'm so thankful for our Savior and Redeemer, Jesus Christ. I'm so thankful for the Atonement. Jesus Christ suffered in the Garden of Gethsemane and on the cross. He was resurrected on that glorious third day following his death. He paid the price for our sins and He overcame physical death. Because of Jesus Christ's sacrifice and resurrection, each of us can be forgiven if we truly repent, and each of us will live again after death. Hallelujah!

    Happy Easter!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved

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    One of our family's favorite recipes is Texas Tater Casserole. I originally found this recipe in the Betty Crocker Favorite Casseroles recipe booklet from September 1999, #154. A slight variation of the booklet's recipe can also be found online at the Betty Crocker website by clicking HERE.

    This casserole is yummy and pretty easy to make.


    Cook ground beef, chopped onion, bell pepper, and garlic in a skillet until beef is brown. The original recipe calls for chopped celery. I usually just leave that ingredient out. But when I made this casserole last night, I used chopped red bell pepper instead of the celery. By the way, I didn't measure the onions, bell pepper or garlic. But that's okay.


    After draining the fat from the ground beef mixture, add cheddar cheese soup, corn, picante sauce, chili powder, and pepper. 


    Stir to combine.


    Spoon mixture into baking dish.


    Top with your favorite tater tots and bake in a 375° oven for 40 minutes. The original recipe calls for a 16 ounce bag of tater tots, but I use a 32 ounce bag.


    When the timer goes off, take the casserole out of the oven,


    and sprinkle with Pepper Jack cheese. I also didn't measure the cheese. The recipe calls for 1/2 cup of shredded cheese, but you can add as much as you like.


    Place the casserole back in the oven for 5-10 minutes or until the cheese is melted and the casserole is bubbly.

    Remove from oven and enjoy!



    Texas Tater Casserole

    Ingredients

    1 pound ground beef
    1 large onion, chopped (1 cup)
    1 red bell pepper, chopped (1/2 cup)
    2 cloves garlic, finely chopped
    2 cans (10-3/4 ounces each) condensed Cheddar cheese soup
    1 can (11 ounces) whole kernel corn with red and green peppers, drained (I use Green Giant Steam Crisp Mexicorn)
    1/2 cup picante sauce
    2 teaspoons chili powder
    1/4 teaspoon pepper
    1 package (32 ounces) frozen potato nuggets (I use Ore-Ida Tater Tots)
    1/2 cup shredded Pepper Jack cheese (of course, you can use as much cheese as you like)

    Directions

    Heat oven to 375 degrees. Cook ground beef, onion, bell pepper and garlic in large skillet over medium to medium-high heat. Stir occasionally and cook until beef is brown. Drain.

    Stir soup, corn, picante sauce, chili powder, and pepper into beef mixture. Spoon into ungreased 13" x 9" casserole dish. Top with frozen potato nuggets.

    Bake uncovered for 40 minutes. Remove from oven and sprinkle with shredded cheese. Bake an additional 5 to 10 minutes or until bubbly and cheese is melted.

    Enjoy!

    6 servings

    Recipe adapted from Betty Crocker Favorite Casseroles Recipe Booklet September 1999, #154.

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved


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    The following press release is from Who Do You Think You Are? Live ~

    WHO DO YOU THINK YOU ARE? LIVE RETURNS TO THE NEC WITH ANITA RANI, SIR TONY ROBINSON, A WW2 SPITFIRE AND NEW EDUCATION ZONE


    The world’s largest family history show Who Do You Think You Are? Live will celebrate its 10th anniversary at the NEC in Birmingham this April (7-9) with the help of celebrities and a full-size replica Spitfire in partnership with Forces War Records.

    Sponsored by Ancestry, Who Do You Think You Are? Live offers workshops, speakers and a huge range of experts to create a one-stop shop for the 13,000 family historians who will descend on the show this year.

    Ancestry are the show sponsors again for the 10thyear and as well as bringing their ground breaking AncestryDNA kits to the show they will have Sir Tony Robinson joining them on Friday and Saturday to meet visitors and discuss the new and exciting developments in genealogy.




    This year Who Do You Think You Are? Live is celebrating its 10th anniversary with a very special addition – a replica Spitfire, complete with its own ground crew and WW2 props in partnership with Forces War Records. Visitors will be able to climb aboard and have their photo taken inside the cockpit of this iconic aircraft.

    Visitors will also have an opportunity to have family treasures dated by Antiques Roadshow experts Eric Knowles and Marc Allum.
    There will be plenty of other experts on hand to help with dating photographs and a dedicated military area offering advice to those researching ancestors involved in conflict.


    Anita Rani will be joining the show on the Saturday and reliving her experience from the popular TV show Who Do You Think You Are? Visitors will have the opportunity to ask Anita questions about her journey and also meet her for photos and autographs after her talks. Anita has saidMy experience of WDYTYA? moved me to my core and from the reaction I had it impacted most people who watched it too. I am very much looking forward to being able to discuss it at the Live event.”


    The event moved from Olympia in London to its new Birmingham venue last year and Who Do You Think You Are? Magazine publisher, Immediate Media Co., plans to build on its success with over 130 of the biggest names in the business attending, including: Ancestry, Findmypast, The National Archives, FamilySearch, the Federation of Family History Societies and the Society of Genealogists.


    The Education Zone in partnership with Findmypast is another new feature at the 2016 show. There is an area dedicated to beginners with 20 minute talks covering everything from Family history can be FUN and starting from scratch to FREE online sources for the frugal genealogist and Don’t throw that out! This area will also host the Battle of the Somme roadshow and artefacts available to handle from the Royal Artillery Museum.



    Marie Davies, Show Director, commented: “We are delighted to be bringing Who Do You Think You Are? Live back to the NEC for its second year. The 2016 event is a very special one for us as we are celebrating the Live show’s 10th anniversary following more than 100 fascinating episodes of the BBC TV series Who Do You Think You Are?”


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  • 03/30/16--11:56: RootsTech 2016 Swag
  • I had such a great time at RootsTech 2016. This was my first time attending in person and my first time attending as an Ambassador. What an amazing experience!

    I left the conference with some fun RootsTech swag and I thought I would share photos of those items with you today.

    One of the items I received is the very nice RootsTech bag in the middle of the photo below.


    Here are some close-up views of other items.



    In the photo below is my RootsTech lanyard. I collected a few buttons during the week. And of course, I collected some ribbons during the week too. In addition to the ribbons collected in the Expo Hall, Thomas MacEntee, founder of GeneaBloggers, shared some fun ones with me too. He had a lot of ribbons to choose from. The "GeneaBloggers," "i tweet," and "My Brain Hurts" ribbons were from him. Thank you Thomas!

    Those pretty blue and gold beads were given to me by Thomas MacEntee because I'm a member of GeneaBloggers. The smaller ruby-colored beads were given to me by Eric Jelle, Founder of Genedocs. Thanks again Thomas! And thank you Eric!

    See the little green selfie stick to the left of my lanyard? RootsTech gave each of the Ambassadors a selfie stick at the Media Dinner. What a fun gift! I didn't have a selfie stick before. Thanks RootsTech!


    Close-up of the lanyard buttons.


    My husband and I attended the MyHeritage RootsTech After-Party on Friday, February 6. What a fun evening! I'll share more about it in a future post. We had our pictures taken in their photo booth. Each attendee was given a blanket as a parting gift too. The photo is propped up against the blanket. Thank you MyHeritage!


    Looking at these items from RootsTech 2016 reminded me of how much fun I had at the conference. I would love to attend next year too.

    Thanks for reading!


    © 2016 Copyright by Jana Last, All Rights Reserved


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