Census Records
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Part Number: WXTICKED_

Price: $9.95
It’s exciting when we are able to find our ancestors on every census they appeared on, until we reach 1840 and before. Those pesky tic marks seem to get in our way as we work to extend our pedigrees. Just what do they mean, and how can they help me? Are they throwing us into a dead end, or can they tell us more?
1 hour 42 minutes, plus 5 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXTENYEARS_

Price: $9.95
The federal census gives us wonderful clues for our research, but the ten years between each census is a long time. This presentation will discuss records that can be used to fill in the gap and add more points to your ancestor’s timeline.
61 minutes, plus 4 pages of handouts.
Part Number: WX1940_CEN_

Price: $9.95
The 1940 Census was released to the public on April 2, 2012. Nine out of every ten Americans has a relative in the census. First enjoy a brief history of the U.S. census and learn of the differences in the 1790-1840, 1850-1870, and 1880-1930 census records. Then, learn about the social history - what was going on at the time of this census, and get an in-depth look into the information you can find. Finally, learn what to do if you cannot locate your ancestor in the indexes.

Just under an hour, plus 2 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of themonthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXTRACKSRC_

Price: $9.95
Tracking migration in the United States involves using census, vital, land, and probate records, the bread and butter of American research. Get an overview of each of these types of records; learn where to find them, and how to use them effectively to track migration.

This class was presented to a live webinar (online seminar) audience on January 14, 2015. 1 hour 29 minutes plus 6 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of themonthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXCANCENS_

Price: $9.95
Learn strategies and techniques on how to get the most out of the Canadian census records in order to gain a better understanding of your ancestors. This webinar will put those techniques into practice by following three different families (Canadian, French-Canadian & African Canadian) through the census records.
Part Number: WXBIG4US_

Price: $9.95
Research in the United States depends upon census, vital, land, and probate records, the bread and butter of American research. Get an overview of each type of record. Learn where to find them and how to use them effectively in your research.
Part Number: WXGEOFCENL_

Price: $9.95
Legacy Family Tree recently released three major census tools to assist genealogists in their census research. While the first two tools relate specifically to the upcoming release of the 1940 U.S. census (new 1940 U.S. census transcription form and 1940 U.S. census SourceWriter template), the third will help with census research around the globe (the new Census List tool). Join Legacy's Geoff Rasmussen, the brains behind the new Census List tool, as he explores these new features and demonstrates their use. You will also enjoy the additional tips and tricks along the way.
Part Number: WXIRISH_

Price: $9.95
Three of the main Irish genealogical resources of key importance to those tracing their Irish ancestors are census returns, church records, and civil registration (vital records). Although pre-1901 census records were almost completely destroyed and church records also suffered from either a lack of record keeping or destruction, much still exists. This presentation is an overview of surviving censuses and census substitutes, church records and civil registration.
Part Number: WXGEOFCENS_

Price: $9.95
In this webinar Legacy's Geoff Rasmussen will demonstrate what to do with a census record as he adds the information to his real, personal Legacy family file. This class was presented live and unscripted, giving attendees a first-hand look at how a professional genealogist analyzes and records information from both a 1920 U.S. census record and a 1911 England census record - both found online. The complete Question and Answer session, and the handout of step-by-step instructions are also included.