The Uxbridge Genealogy Group was founded by local genealogists to share a common interest and to assist those that are trying to trace their roots.
The Archives of Ontario collect and manage records of the Government of Ontario and more. These records date back to the 16th century. Anyone can make use of their website or their facility at 134 Ian Macdonald Blvd., Toronto, Ontario.
The vast amount of information in the Libraries and Archives is a researchers paradise. Browse through the listings, read the reference material and search the databases provided. If you don’t find an ancestor the information will provide additional clues for your research.
Trent University Archives is a regional repository for historical papers and records relating to the Trent Valley area and beyond, with special emphasis on those subject areas which complement undergraduate and graduate teaching at Trent.
This collection is one of the largest in the world, containing over 11 million historical government and public records. From Domesday Book to modern government papers and digital files, our collection includes paper and parchment, digital records and websites, photographs, posters, maps, drawings and paintings.
As a general rule, government records that have been selected for permanent preservation are sent to us when they are 30 years old, though the government has begun its move towards releasing records when they are 20 years old. Many are also transferred to us earlier under the Freedom of Information Act.
The ACPL Genealogy Center is a unique and valuable resource for the Northeastern Indiana community and the entire genealogical community at large. We have one of the largest research collections available, incorporating records from around the world. Our staff specializes in genealogy and is always available to help.
The British Library has many online catalogues, including more than 20 specialist catalogues. While most of the Library’s holdings can be found in these catalogues, some material is not yet accessible online. Some categories of early printed materials, for example, are only listed in printed catalogues or handlists.
The FamilySearch Catalog (formerly Family History Library Catalog) describes genealogical resources held by FamilySearch.org, the Family History Library, and selected FamilySearch Centers.
The Catalog is a guide to birth, marriage, and death records; census records; church registers; books; periodicals; family histories and many other records that contain genealogical information. These records may be searchable online, on microfiche or microfilm, in a book or in a computer file.
Some catalog entries in the FamilySearch include images of records. When an image is available in the catalog, a camera icon will appear to the right of the microfilm note associated with that image.
Library and Archives Canada collects and preserves Canada’s documentary heritage, and makes it accessible to all Canadians. This heritage includes publications, archival records, sound and audio-visual materials, photographs, artworks, and electronic documents such as websites.
The Library of Congress Online Catalog contains approximately 14 million records representing books, serials, computer files, manuscripts, cartographic materials, music, sound recordings, and visual materials.
Contains various Irish records.
The United Church of Canada has put its Toronto Archives online. The Toronto Archives covers the Bay of Quinte, Hamilton, London, Manitou and Toronto Conferences.
Contains a treasure trove of genealogical resources.