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New British records on Findmypast

Brand new UK and US family records

Picture of Niall Cullen - Senior Content Strategist
Niall Cullen
9 April 2021

Explore electoral registers, church records and more this Findmypast Friday.

Findmypast continues to add new records and newspaper pages every week so you'll always have something new to discover. Here's a rundown of what's new this week.

These publicly-available modern records are perfect for tracing long lost relatives or house history. We’ve added another 2.9 million entries.

Provided by 192.com, the records include names, addresses and other details of the UK electorate from 2002 right up to the present day. Business directors also feature.

Did your ancestor run a pub in Cambridgeshire? Find out with this unique resource, including new records from Newmarket, Ely, Whittelsey and Thorney.

If your family has Cambridgeshire roots, Findmypast is the place to discover its story. Along with unique collections like this, you can delve into parish records and newspaper archives from the region.

Privacy rules have allowed us to release thousands more Catholic baptism, marriage and burial records from churches in Cincinnati, Ohio. You can now explore:

By 1910, around 70% of Cincinnati's citizens were Roman Catholic. These exclusive records detail some of the most important events in their lives.

We’ve been busy publishing seven new papers and updating 16 others with extra pages. Brand new to the collection are:

Rhos Herald old newspaper archive

And we've expanded our coverage in the following papers:

Findmypast Fridays live

Fridays Live 9 April 2021 | Findmypast

Grab a hot drink and wind down into the weekend with Ellie, as she chats through Findmypast's newest records and more. QUESTION OF THE WEEK: What's a family history resource you wish more people knew about? See which genealogy records we've added this week: https://www.findmypast.co.uk/blog/new/victualler-records

Posted by Findmypast on Friday, April 9, 2021

Throughout April, we’re sharing tips and resources for house history research on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.

If walls could talk, what stories would your home tell?