This is a guest post by genealogist James L. Tanner, a retired trial attorney from Arizona now living in Utah. He is the author of two popular genealogy blogs, Genealogy’s Star and Rejoice, and be exceeding glad. With over 30 years of genealogy experience, he currently volunteers at the Brigham Young University Family History Library in Provo, Utah.

This is a guest post by Legacy Tree Genealogists. They provide full-service genealogical research for clients worldwide, helping them discover their roots and personal history through records, narratives, and DNA. Based near the world’s largest family history library in downtown Salt Lake City, Utah, Legacy Tree has developed a network of professional researchers and archives around the globe.

Fox News recently invited MyHeritage to the channel’s Fox & Friends morning show to talk about MyHeritage DNA and to help the show’s hosts learn more about each host’s origins. Author Yvette Corporon, a friend of MyHeritage and author of the upcoming book “Something Beautiful Happened,” presented the anchors with their incredible results. Yvette revealed the DNA ethnicity results of three of the hosts and provided genealogical research and fascinating historical documents, to back it up, found by the MyHeritage research team.

Music has always been an intrinsic part of our daily lives. When music was first broadcast over the radio in the early 1920s, popular singers and musicians reached a wide audience. Music has the power to elicit great emotions in a listener.

This is a guest post by Kimberley Fowler, a Canadian writer and editor dedicated to improving seniors’ lives through education, activism, volunteerism and community programs. She is an active volunteer in many local community organizations. Kimberley earned a Master of Arts in English Literature and Language (University of Windsor), an Honours Bachelor of Arts (Wilfrid Laurier University) and a Bachelor of Education (University of Toronto).

Today, March 8, marks International Women’s Day, a day to celebrate the extraordinary accomplishments of women throughout history. We decided to survey our collection of more than 7 billion historical records to get a sense of what life was like for women in 1917, 100 years ago. Flappers: The slang word “flapper,” describing a young lady, first appeared in print in the UK in the early 1900s, and later in the United States.

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