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Forensic Genealogy

This diverse field of genealogy includes researching in the 20th and 21st centuries.  From probate cases to quieting title to mineral rights, we can help identify key genealogical evidence to answer the question.

For adoptees and families with questions about their DNA results, forensic genealogy is not only for the legal profession.  Individuals may need help interpreting their DNA matches.

Are you an attorney, title company, or other professional that requires research and documentation of heirs? 

Have you tested your DNA with, 23andMe, MyHeritage, etc., and need help interpreting the results?

Please see the Contact tab to discuss your needs.

Family History Research

Do you already have a head start on your family tree, or do you need to start from scratch? The typical starting point is You.  Start with what you know and what may be tucked away in attics, closets, and file drawers, and you may be surprised what can be learned.


Whatever the level of experience, we can help you with your research. 

Do you wish to complete an application for a lineage society or make a gift for your family or complete some research for an upcoming reunion?   Do you want to know more about a relative that served in the military or was the first to immigrate to the U.S.?

Please include a little information about your question in the Contact tab.

Genealogical Research

Certificate of Baptism - John Chupina 3-

Genealogical Research allows us to identify or confirm family connections throughout history, in a specific place and time.  Some family trees have been traced back centuries, and others, especially with adoptees, may need to be started from scratch. 


If you require research for a forensic case, need help navigating DNA results, or are interested in exploring the generations that make up your own history, please contact me to discuss your goals.

Preserving Your Family's History

2020-01-22_122422 - Cupina family portra

Wherever you are in the process of learning about your family history, consider that you may already have a starting point - yourself.

Many families already have historical material at their fingertips, and don’t even realize it.  For example, did your grandparents frame an ornate marriage certificate?  Family photos with multiple generations, a parent’s military discharge paperwork, the family bible, or birth and death certificates of family members are all vital pieces of the puzzle.   But, how do you organize all of this miscellaneous information into a family tree worth sharing?

I can help.

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