Sentimental Sunday June 6, 2010

sentimental sunday

Don’t forget that today is Sentimental Sunday. If you have your own genealogy or family history related blog, you can participate in Sentimental Sunday. What is it?

Sentimental Sunday is a daily blogging theme used by many genealogy bloggers to help them post content on their sites.

To participate in Sentimental Sunday, simply create a post in which you discuss a sentimental story or memory about an ancestor, or maybe even a family tradition that touches you.

A special thanks to Renate Sanders of Into the Light for suggesting Sentimental Sunday as a daily blogging theme!

Here are the latest Sentimental Sunday posts from our member genealogy bloggers:

© 2010, copyright Thomas MacEntee

Print Friendly

This entry was posted in GeneaBloggers and tagged by Thomas MacEntee. Bookmark the permalink.

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.

Comments

Loading Facebook Comments ...

3 thoughts on “Sentimental Sunday June 6, 2010

  1. Hi all!

    My sentimental journey recalls the sessions with my father, who told me of his younger years. He was stationed in Texas during his pilot training. On one occasion they were flying over a church revival tent. He and his wingman flew in low over the massive tent. Of course, this caused the canopy to updraft and flap back. Imagine the scared people inside. The airmen found it humorous, but the worshippers got the last laugh.
    As the young pilots returned for a reprise an observer recorded their wing numbers and called them into the naval base. My father never flew again and was relegated to working with radar the rest of his naval career.
    How I miss those chats and his antics.

    Happy Dae·

Comments are closed.