Faces of America – Final Episode Tonight

Faces Of America

Don’t forget to tune into Episode 4 – the final episode – of Faces of America on PBS this evening – check your local listings for the show time.

I’ve decided to hold another chat so members of GeneaBloggers and others in the genealogy field can discuss tonight’s Faces of America program.  The chat will begin at 10pm EST which will allow me (and others in the Central Time Zone) to watch the episode.

Here are the details:

  • The chat room is password protected.  The password is myroots.
  • I will be appearing via video but you are not required to have a webcam to participate.

I’m looking forward to a lively discussion about tonite’s Faces of America show and I hope to see you there!

© 2010, copyright Thomas MacEntee

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About Thomas MacEntee

What happens when a “tech guy” with a love for history gets laid off during The Great Recession of 2008? You get Thomas MacEntee, a genealogy professional who’s also a blogger, educator, author, social media connector, online community builder and more. Thomas was laid off after a 25-year career in the information technology field, so he started his own genealogy-related business called High Definition Genealogy. He also created an online community of over 3,000 family history bloggers known as GeneaBloggers. His most recent endeavor, Hack Genealogy, is an attempt to “re-purpose today’s technology for tomorrow’s genealogy.” Thomas describes himself as a lifelong learner with a background in a multitude of topics who has finally figured out what he does best: teach, inspire, instigate, and serve as a curator and go-to-guy for concept nurturing and inspiration. Thomas is a big believer in success, and that we all succeed when we help each other find success.

10 thoughts on “Faces of America – Final Episode Tonight

  1. Thom–you may have the connections. I’d love to know how much those DNA tests cost. Especially the two newest–an entire genome (ha!) and finding if two individuals have a common ancestor within the last 200 years.

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