The Genealogy Nullification Rule

As the drive to pass along one’s bloodline and family name increases, so too does the unintended likelihood that many of the ancestors involved were adopted or the result of a union outside the official tree. AKA: The Macho Bloodline Conundrum.

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Having worked with many family trees, I can say without hesitation that this is more likely to be the rule rather than the exception. Behavior and decisions were much more easily overlooked or concealed in the past; DNA has eliminated many of these variables, especially in the last 4 generations of family. Through the span of history, however, every family tree tends to have many dead limbs and invisible branches.

5 thoughts on “The Genealogy Nullification Rule”

  1. It’s true!

    On Tue, Sep 15, 2020 at 4:54 PM P.S. Parenthetically Speaking wrote:

    > > > > > > > X Teri posted: ” > > > > > As the drive to pass along one’s bloodline and family name increases, so > too does the unintended likelihood that many of the ancestors involved were > adopted or the result of a union outside the official tree. AKA: The Macho > Bloodline Conundrum. > > > > *H” > > > >

    Liked by 1 person

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