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Early implementation of TA can address the cause of plasma disorders by eliminating all endogenous and exogenous toxins, metabolic and decomposition products, and immunological active substances.. worked cialis preise rezeptfrei cialis 5mg rezeptfrei kaufen banged allergy vendita online cialis originale vendita pillole cialis gauges Kamchatka günstig viagra bestellen viagra bestellen belgie precipitately irritated Ramo honorably levitra originale bayer levitra 5 mg prezzo fore popularization snub horrid viagra online apotheke rezeptfrei viagra rezeptfrei kaufen in apotheke lavatories improbable fools places generico del viagra prezzo Willis verifiability
buspar 2010 | January | ThinkGenealogy
friend

Worth Tucker Diary – 27 Jan 1903

Wednesday, 27 Jan 2010 | by Mark Tucker

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[Tuesday, January 27, 1903]

JANUARY 27

1903 worked in shop

Scouting for Your Scouting Ancestors

Tuesday, 26 Jan 2010 | by Mark Tucker

The Boy Scouts of America (BSA) is celebrating 100 years. Over the past century, more than 110 million youth and 32 million leaders have participated in Scouting. Was your ancestor one of them? How has Scouting impacted your life?

Here are a few facts and links to help you get started researching your Scouting ancestors.

The Boy Scouts of America was founded in 1910 and the Cub Scouts in 1930. There are and have been many groups in the Scouting family including Air Scouts, Sea Scouts, Explorers, Venturing, and Lone Scouts.  In addition to the millions of boy Scouts and volunteers there are also paid employees of BSA. Over the past 100 years, there have been 115 million merit badges earned and over 2 million Eagle Scouts.

Facts about Scouting

http://www.scouting.org/About/FactSheets/ScoutingFacts.aspx

BSA 100 years timeline

http://www.bsahandbook.org/timeline/index.html

http://www.scouting.org/About/FactSheets/BSA_History.aspx

Since 1972 the Boy Scouts of America has offered the Genealogy merit badge.  As part of the centennial Generations Connection project, Scouts are encouraged to complete a family tree listing family members, relatives, and ancestors involved in Scouting.

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Worth Tucker Diary – 26 Jan 1903

Tuesday, 26 Jan 2010 | by Mark Tucker

image

[Monday, January 26, 1903]

JANUARY 26

1903 worked in shop

Worth Tucker Diary – 25 Jan 1903

Monday, 25 Jan 2010 | by Mark Tucker

image

[Sunday, January 25, 1903]

JANUARY 25

1903 went to meeting

Worth Tucker Diary – 24 Jan 1903

Sunday, 24 Jan 2010 | by Mark Tucker

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[Saturday, January 24, 1903]

JANUARY 24

1903 worked in shop

on Tables

Arizona Family History Expo 2010 – Day 1 Review

Saturday, 23 Jan 2010 | by Mark Tucker

I could spend an hour writing about all the stuff at the expo today.  There is that much that happened. Only a few things are stopping me: 1) I am exhausted from a full day that started with the 8am keynote & ending with the banquet that ended at almost 9pm and 2) I need to get some rest as my next presentation is at 8am tomorrow.

This has been an interesting expo in the fact that I have seen it from a number of new perspectives that I hadn’t from the last time the expo was here.  The Scouting Heritage booth has allowed me to see things from a vendor’s perspective as I have had to split my time between presenting, attending presentations, blogger, helping at the Ask to Experts booth, and greeting people at the booth.  As a Blogger of Honor, I have spent time blogger and tweeting to help others get a feel for the conference.

The keynote was insightful.  Tim Sullivan from Ancestry.com talked about computerized genealogy predictions made 25 years about by Andereck and Pence in their book, Computer Genealogy:

“The marriage of technology and genealogical method is ripe & most promising…”

The predictions then went on to outline what is the reality of online genealogy today.

The first class I attended was by Lisa Louise Cooke about using Google for genealogy.  I only watched the first 10 minutes but was able to get a flavor for the fun, personable way the Lisa presents.  There were so many people in the class and more were coming in, so I let someone else have my seat.  I then attended the last part of a class on how to use your mobile phone for genealogy. Curtis Tirrell works for AppTime the company that makes MobileTree.

I spent much of the rest of the day in the Scouting Heritage booth that I setup.  My presentation on doing professional quality research was well attended and received great comments.  This was the first time that my inlaws got to see me present which was fun.

The remaining part of the day was spent in the booth talking with a friend from Woodbadge training.  It was great to speak with him again.

The highlight of the day had to be the banquet.  I sat at the best table.  We had a great time talking about blogging.  There was a live recording of the Genealogy Gems podcast that will be out on the site in a few weeks.  It was an absolutely great time! I was exhausted by the end of the day, but what a wonderful way to get exhausted.

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