By Alexandra Kiritsy Geia sas and welcome, everyone! Thank you for checking out our first “Yiayia & Me” article! Read on to learn more about this new platform! What is the goal of Yiayia & …
After the great interest expressed in this during the first Greek genealogy webinar of April 25th, 2020, we decided to share this story and information. Some time ago, our team was at the General State …
Join us on Saturday, April 25th, at noon (PST), 1pm (MT), 3pm (EST), through our Facebook page (https://www.facebook.com/GreekAncestry/). Our topic – voter lists!
In this video, Carol Kostakos Petranek, a pioneer of Greek genealogy, will teach you how to use US immigration, naturalization and alien registration records to find your Greek ancestors’ original surname and village of origin.
This video discusses the two things you need to know when starting your research: the family’s original surname and the family’s exact place of origin.
In a few days, on April 16th, Hellenic Genealogy Geek celebrates its anniversary. When it was created ten years ago, in 2010, no one would have imagined the developments that were to follow in the field of Greek genealogy.
After 100 years a family is reunited, retrieving lost connections: from Greece to Romania
More FREE Greek genealogy consultations!
Greek Ancestry Extras
ALL GREECE – GENERIC DATABASE
We celebrate Greek Independence with special sales on Greek Ancestry! Order any record for $6 or even less!
Like many of her compatriots, Aikaterini Kanelli of Geraki fell to the hands of the Turks when Ibrahim Pasha invaded the Peloponnese!
ALL GREECE – DISCOUNTED COLLECTIONS
Nikolaos Sistakis of Kakodiki, Chania, died in 1904 at the age of 108. He had fought in many of the great battles of the Greek War of Independence: in Missolonghi, in Samos, in Faliro, under Karaiskakis, Brouskos, Miaoulis and Sachtouris!
This video will show you how to narrow down matches when searching on Greek Ancestry. Examples from our Chania databases.
There comes a point in any genealogical research where we finish examining the “basic” record sets.
Trifylia celebrates 2,000 new records! 1868 Census Lists: Agaliani, Agrilia, Chalazoni, Christianoi, Filiatra, Fonisa, Kalitsaina, Kanelopos, Karamoustafa, Katzimpali (Εxochiko), Kopanitsa, Pitsa, Platania, Ripesi and Valta