Explore Your Global Heritage with FamilySearch’s Country Pages

I saw this earlier on FamilySearch: Explore Your Global Heritage with FamilySearch’s Country Pages: https://www.familysearch.org/blog/en/what-is-my-ethnicity/.

We are all proud of where we come from. Whether you’re a first-generation immigrant, or you have just discovered your roots by taking a DNA test, your national heritage is an intrinsic part of who you are. Your international roots tell you about a lot more than just yourself—knowing where you come from is an integral step to learning about your ancestors.

FamilySearch’s country pages provide resources for those seeking to learn more about their heritage across the globe. Each page contains information that teaches where your family comes from, gives resources to help you start your research, and provides links to FamilySearch’s records collections for that country.

Explore the FamilySearch country pages by clicking the links below! You might learn something about yourself, where you come from, or the world around you.

If you don’t see the country you are looking for, check back. We’ll be adding more!




About Wichita Genealogist

Originally from Gulfport, Mississippi. Live in Wichita, Kansas now. I suffer Bipolar I, ultra-ultra rapid cycling, mixed episodes. Blog on a variety of topics - genealogy, DNA, mental health, among others. Let's collaborateDealspotr.com
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8 Responses to Explore Your Global Heritage with FamilySearch’s Country Pages

  1. Child Of God says:

    My father’s mother family is connected all the way to William the Conqueror. MY grand mom was a Countess but in Italy only the mail can transfer the title in nobility so my dad did not receive it, his cousin did.


    • I haven’t gotten anywhere near that far back yet. On one line, I have an unknown great-grandfather (Dad’s mother’s father). They agreed to pay the Bastardy Bond, but denied being the father of the unborn child (my grandmother). Later, he married a cousin of my great-grandmother so DNA may be useless for proving/disproving his connection. On my Dad’s patrilneal line, too many John Smith in that line – 6 and the first one was born in the early 1830s who was supposed to be from England. Some of the other lines I can get back a bit more, but hard to say as some of the names aren’t as bad as John Smith, but are common enough to make verifying the right one iffy.

      Liked by 1 person

  2. Child Of God says:

    Are you a member of a particular Church ?

    Liked by 1 person

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