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Also see Family History Society of Newfoundland and Labrador. Also valuable for those interested in south coast families is Dr.Litchman’s index of the 1921 census for Burgeo-La Poile, available in Kindle format at Amazon.Primary records have enough inconsistencies of fact and, with websites, you have the added possibility of error of transcription. So with primary documents and the internet, be judicious, check and double-check.(see Newfoundland Mi’kmaq Books for more sources) For other family trees, genealogical and vital statistics information and sources, go to Bay St. There is a lot of material in the main site, but for a year membership, you get to go in the ‘Members Only’ section.Some of these sites are easier than others to navigate around.There is a lot of information on the big genealogy websites like and And there are lots of other sites with information where you don’t have to pay a membership fee.The internet is a good place to find out about your family history.
There you find many of the invaluable papers on Newfoundland family history written by Allan Stride among other materials.
NL Gen Web and Newfoundland Grand Banks are also great resources for vital statistics data. A wonderful source for information on Burgeo history and families is the 1925 Diary of Burgeo by Joseph Small.
Some have vital statistics on them – birth and death records, census information etc. Below are sites related to Newfoundland Mi’kmaq families that I have found useful.
A word of warning: do not rely totally on any one source as the gospel. Plus some information is simply inaccurate or conflicts with other sources.
Often those ads with cheerful people clicking on a leaf and finding some fascinating bit of information about their great-granddaddy come on as I’m struggling to figure out whether Paul.
It’s all I can do to not throw a shoe at the television.