I've done a fair amount of work to collect information about my ancestors and cousins. You can think of it as Genealogy, though true genealogists will recognize that I'm not doing true genealogy, since I haven't done a good job of documenting my data with sources and stories. Nonetheless, there's a lot of data here for viewing. Among the family names represented are Richmond, Horton, Hazlet, Hutcheson, Kuykendall, Wolfe, Azcarraga, Brachfield, and Deliot.
|Update - 9/9/2013:||I now have a new Family
Tree web site, which, for the time being, just supplements this older site.
This site is based on several hundred family tree pages that I have
generated on my PC and uploaded to the Web. The new site runs directly off
of a database, can browse through all of nearly 7,000 people in my
database, and generates family tree reports dynamically. The new site also
displays maps, photos, stories, histories, data sources (e.g. census records,
death certificates, county or state birth indexes, etc., etc.). It's based
on a web-based genealogy application I found in August called TNG (for "The New
Generation in Genealogy Software"), and I'm very, very
impressed with its capabilities.
I do still prefer my old family tree reports (on this site), so I'll maintain both sites until I manage to reprogram my old reports so that they are compatible with the new site (which, for you techies, means I'm finally going to have to learn PHP!?!).
The world being what it is, I have to be a little cautious about posting family information. Family trees tend to reveal information about people that can be abused (mother's maiden names, for example). So I've always protected my family trees with passwords, as I do my photos.
But don't despair - if you know me, or Judith, or our families, there's a good chance that you'll be able to figure out a password from the hints below. If you can't, you can send me an e-mail to request a password. And you can always see my public family trees or this index of my family trees, both of which can give you a better idea of whether you're barking up the right tree, so to speak.
9/9/2013 Robin Richmond
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