Come join us in Salt Lake City for a whole week of family history research dedicated to your very own research families. Your family history starts here! The largest family history collection under one roof anywhere in the world with records from countries throughout the world and most counties and cities throughout the USA.
We are excited to line up our professionals to assist you with your personal research challenges. One-on-one time in the library and classroom instruction in our hotel classroom each day. Don’t miss this unique opportunity to super charge your research skills in an environment with amazing records to search.
We Take You by the Hand and Lead You to Your Ancestors!
Following are some of the professionals that will be leading you:
Arlene H. Eakle, Ph.D.: President and founder of The Genealogical Institute, Inc., Dr. Eakle is a professional genealogist with more than 30 years’ experience in research, consulting, lecturing, and writing. An expert in tracing families from New York, Southern U.S., British Isles, Switzerland, and parts of Germany, she claims a 96% success rate.
Judith E. Wight, AG: Owner of Wight House Research, Judy has been an Accredited Genealogist specializing in Ireland (30+ years) and Scotland (10+ years). She writes extensively for genealogical periodicals and is a popular teacher and lecturer at genealogical events. She worked 10 years as a reference consultant at the FHL and has vast research experience in the British Isles, U.S., Canada, and Australia.
Billy Dubois Edgington: BA in History from University of California Irvine, after two years at San Jose State, and three years at Antioch College, Ohio. Over 40 years’ experience in historical and genealogical research. Co-author of “Vital Information from the Guion Miller Roll” and author of “African-Cherokee Connections.” Past contributor to “Genealogical Helper.”
Sharon D. Monson: She has spent 20+ years utilizing the vast resources in the Family History Library in Salt Lake City. Before coming to Utah, she lived in the South and Midwest. Key genealogical research skills were learned in courthouses, archives, small repositories-and also cemeteries in the middle of the woods.