Monday, 25 May 2015

FREE live streaming from Southern California Genealogy Jamboree.

Here are the FREE live streaming presentations, 14 hours of them, being offered from the 46th Annual Southern California Genealogy Jamboree.  Most are generic, not specifically US-oriented.

Friday, June 5
FR007: Be Prepared with a Genealogy Disaster Plan - Denise May Levenick.
FR018: Five Tips for Successful Research in a New Location - J. H."Jay" Fonkert, CG.
FR019: Genetic Genealogy and the Next Generation - Blaine T. Bettinger, PhD, JD and Paul Woodbury.
FR032: Finding and Utilizing German Church Records - Dr. Michael D. Lacopo.

Saturday, June 6
SA007: Google Tools and Procedures for Solving Family History Mysteries - Lisa Louise Cooke.
SA014: Tho' They Were Poor, They May Have Been Rich in Records - Paula Stuart-Warren, CG, FMGS, FUGA.
SA021: No Easy Button: Using Immersion Genealogy to Understand Your Ancestors - Lisa A. Alzo, MFA.
SA033: Plotting, Scheming and Mapping Online - Cyndi Ingle.
SA035: Midwestern and Plains States Level Census Records - Paula Stuart-Warren, CG, FMGS, FUGA.
SA047: Update: Google! Everything New that You Need to Know for Genealogy - Lisa Louise Cooke.

Sunday, June 7
SU005: Family History Adhesive: Science and Simple Tech 4 Binding Families - Janet Hovorka, MLIS.
SU015: The Hidden Web: Digging Deeper - Cyndi Ingle.
SU022: Who, What, When, Where? Using Journalism Techniques to Write Your Story - Anita Paul.
SU030: Get to Know Your Geezers - Matthew Hovorka.

To take these in you'll need to register here and then find session descriptions, speaker bios, suggested experience levels and schedule details. Remember EST is three hours later than times in the conference schedule.

In previous years I've enjoyed SCGS streamed sessions. Unfortunately travel this year means I'll miss them.

Comment. Some people organising conferences worry free streaming sessions will take away from conference registrations. SCGS, with the assistance of sponsor Ancestry.com, continues to offer these which says to me that isn't their experience in any substantial way. I suspect RootsTech would be of the same view.


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