Genealogy Interview Form

GeneosityResearch Forms

Genealogy Interview Form Record

One of the most effective ways to get genealogy information is by interviewing your family members. Unfortunately, we often chat with them without taking notes. If we take notes, its usually just scribbled on a piece of paper. We created this free two-page Genealogy Interview Form to provide a record for each individual you interview. The table at the top … Read More

Genealogy Family Group Form

GeneosityResearch Forms

Genealogy family group form

Maintain consistent genealogy records of family groups using a family group form.  This professional quality genealogy form is created to document each member of a family unit. This form lets you document critical details of a family members life such as birth, baptism, marriage, death and burial information. The top section is used for data of the mother and father … Read More

Genealogy Critical Document Record

GeneosityResearch Forms

Critical Document Record

Below you will find the Genealogy Critical Document Record for use in collecting critical individual data obtained from official documents. Producing an accurate family tree requires collecting and recording all of the available information. A good starting point for many are the publicly accessible records of births, deaths and marriages. If little is known about an individual the first step … Read More

Genealogy Family Migration Form

GeneosityResearch Forms

Family Migration Form

Tracing the migration of an ancestor or family is one of the most important pieces of record keeping while researching genealogy.  For the use of genealogy research, knowing where members of the family tree were residing at different periods provides the link to finding more data.   As we go further back into history, fewer families owned their homes and many … Read More

Irish Genealogy Resource Timeline

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Irish Genealogy Resource Chart

This genealogy chart serves as a quick reference to help locate available resources for specific time periods in Ireland. The specific date ranges of genealogical resources. The research sources included on the chart are: Irish Census Records, Griffith’s Valuation Records, Ireland Land Registry, Northern Ireland Property Records, Tithe Applotment Books, Civil Records, Catholic Parish Registers, Church of Ireland Parish Records, … Read More

1790 United States Census Reference Sheet

GeneosityResearch Forms

The 1790 census was the first official census conducted by the United States.  There were prior census records kept for certain periods and colonies prior to 1790 but this was the first official U.S. census.  This reference sheet can be used by genealogists to record information found in an individual census image for a particular family.  Space is provided at … Read More

Genealogy Proof Sheet – Individual Family Tree

GeneosityResearch Forms

Use this free genealogy proof sheet to document individual, credible articles that help to form your proofs of identity, age, locations, and critical dates for ancestors you’re researching. In order to link certain individuals to an established family tree, standards indicate that you should have as many proofs of the individual’s important data as possible. These genealogical verification can serve … Read More

Genealogy Research Source Record

GeneosityResearch Forms

While performing research on a particular individual or family unit  it’s best to keep close track of which records have been sourced.  Birth, death, marriage and census records in particular are often referenced by the authority holding the information. These are referred to as case numbers, file numbers and the like. These are records where the location, county, region, city … Read More

Family Research Journal

GeneosityResearch Forms

This printable genealogy family research journal is used in family tree research to assist in organizing sources. Print this form or save it to your computer to chart research activity for specific family groups. This document provides a space for the family or individual along with the research subject and family group / family tree number if you use a … Read More