The Douglas Archives

A collection of historical and genalogical records

develop YOUR ONLINE profile
Get your free branded profile page with fully customizable HTML profile box, logo, RSS feed widget. You can set your page to public or private mode and once you've started you'll have access to all of the features.
If you set your profile to public, you'll be indexed by the search engines within hours. One more way to be found!

Search our members page and connect with like-minded people researching their family history and ancestory. Seek out people who can help you because of where they live

demonstrate expertisE with blogs & videos
Don't just make do with sending boring old newsletters about your family tree. Writing blog posts and creating video content is a much more engaging way to attract new interest. Aside from being more interesting, blogs and videos can vastly improve your search engine presence. Blog posts on The Douglas Archives are immediately submitted to Google and shared on other social platforms  like Twitter, LinkedIn and StumbleUpon, meaning your content gets a far wider audience than it might  otherwise reach.

promote events
Hosting a family gathering? Got a Highland Games to promote? Or are you simply hosting a meet up? You can post all sorts of events here and invite your contacts or friends on the site to attend.

GET SOCIAL & easily share your content
The Douglas Archives is hooked up to other major social platforms you can think of, so broadcasting your news and content across Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, Google Plus and the like couldn't be easier.

define how potential clients find you in search engines
Google Likes The Douglas Archives. You will have seen us at the top of searches for Douglas ancestors. Using SEO friendly blog titles, profile page headings and tags on all content can help shape how potential clients find you on the major search engines. .
Visit our Help Desk to find tips on getting more out of the Douglas Archives Community Network.

Last updated by William Douglas Jan 17, 2012.

Making conections

The more information you can give about the people you mention, the more chance there is of someone else connecting with your family.

Dates and places of births, deaths and marriages all help to place families.

Professions also help.

'My great-grandmother mother was a Douglas from Montrose' does not give many clues to follow up! But a bit of flesh on the bones makes further research possible. But if we are told who she married, what his profession was and where the children were baptised, then we can get to work.

Maybe it is time to update the information in your profile?

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