HaploMaps Interactive Genetic Genealogy Maps can help you learn more from your DNA results.

Results coming in from all those kits purchased for the holidays? Haplomaps.com plots your DNA results using Google Maps to help you better understand your DNA results.

Using HaploMaps Interactive Genetic Genealogy Maps

Haplomaps.com‘s motto is “Interactive Genetic Genealogy Maps to Better Visualize Human DNA Distribution Worldwide.” A mouthful, eh? Nevertheless, this is a quick and easy site for linking your DNA and other information to maps. It also looks like a great way to meet some cousins in other countries. Mapping genetic genealogy withcan help. This site is certainly easier than other systems I’ve tried.

While mapping genetic genealogy is their strong suit, Haplomaps also provides easy-to-understand context as well. You can search by haplogroups from A through T for detailed results. Even better, you can contribute information about your haplogroup and subclade at this link.

Sixty percent of my ancestors look like the ones at below. (I swear that one on the left was not a family reunion, though.)

HaploMaps Interactive Genetic Genealogy Maps

Maybe your ethnicity is the Balkans?

HaploMaps Interactive Genetic Genealogy Maps

Or perhaps Haplogroup D?

HaploMaps Interactive Genetic Genealogy Maps

Give HaploMaps Genetic Genealogy Maps a try. Or perhaps you haven’t tested yet? Or maybe you’re confused about which of the many genetic genealogy companies to use? Visit this Sassy Jane blog post for more information.

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The next issue of First Friday Genealogy with Sassy Jane features Place Name Research, ways to help you identify accurate place names in your family tree. This probably sounds easy to non-genealogists. (A lot of things sound easy to non-genealogists, right?)

Changes over time in borders and predominant languages can make geographical research challenging. And we’ve all seen trees with impossible place names that simply do not exist. Fortunately, some great resources on the Web have now replaced those unwieldy gazetteers on library shelves. That makes place research really pay off and even fun to do.

Start your subscription now to receive the next issue this Friday, March 2nd.