Mary Henderson, professional genealogist with Genetic Genealogy Research, LLC, has 45+ years of experience with traditional, document-based genealogy, and 7+ years of experience with genetic genealogy. Mary uses genetic genealogy in conjunction with traditional genealogy research to help adoptees identify their biological parents, and to help people identify and solve misattributed parentage, and other brick walls, in their family trees. She is a member of the Association of Professional Genealogists, the National Genealogical Society, and is a member of, and serves as Treasurer of, the Genealogical Society of Washtenaw County.
Mary Henderson has experience utilizing genetic genealogy with all ethnicities, including Ashkenazi Jewish and African-American, and from all areas of the world.
February 1, 2020 noon until 2 PM - Ann Arbor District Library, Downtown Branch, Ann Arbor, Michigan
Tuesday, March 3, 2020 7 PM until 8:30 PM - Dexter District Library, Dexter, Michigan
Monday, Oct. 28, 2019 7 PM until 8:30 PM - Ann Arbor District Library, Ann Arbor, Michigan
Thursday, July 25, 2019 7 PM until 8:30 PM - Tecumseh District Library, 215 North Ottawa Street, Tecumseh, Michigan
Monday, April 1, 2019 7 PM until 8:30 PM - Ann Arbor Public Library, Malletts Creek Branch, 3090 E. Eisenhower Parkway, Ann Arbor, Michigan
January 7, 2019 7 PM until 8:30 PM - Ann Arbor Public Library, Malletts Creek Branch
View the video of my Introduction to Genetic Genealogy presentation here
Comments from clients:
"Your application of genetic genealogy to this case of a Jewish adoptee was amazing! I am impressed with how you were able to adapt genetic genealogy techniques to quickly solve this case where, with 100% Jewish heritage, endogamy was a big hurdle." Karen C. - Find Your Genes, California
" I am in awe of how you find this because I hit walls and you seem to know how to climb them. I can't say thank you enough." Jeremiah H., Florida
"I spent 44 years as an IT Director/manager...I've been messing with this over a year and you come up with the most logical assumption in a couple of days!" Larry W., Michigan
" Wow, I can't thank you enough for your help. Very thorough job." Patrick S., Massachusetts
"I keep saying thank you because I cannot say it enough. Your help has changed my life forever & I'm so grateful." Shanna J., Georgia
Thanks so much for all that you have done to bring my family and so many others together! You are such a blessing. Melissa H., Tennessee
Association of Professional Genealogists member
Genealogical Society of Washtenaw County member; Board of Directors - Treasurer
National Genealogical Society member
Search Angel volunteer
45+ years of traditional, record-based genealogy experience; 7+ years of genetic genealogy experience
Using your DNA test results from ancestry.com, FTDNA, 23andMe or MyHeritage, Genetic Genealogy Research, LLC uses genetic genealogy in conjunction with traditional genealogy research to help adoptees identify their biological parents, and to help people identify and solve misattributed parentage, and other brick walls, in their family trees. Your genealogy DNA testing can be used to enhance your family tree, confirm or refute family tree lines, and correct misattributed parentage. For adoptees, your DNA results can be used to fill in the family tree lines of your unknown parentage.
Analysis of your DNA test results to confirm or refute your family tree. Specializing in resolving unknown parentage and misattributed parentage cases.
Fee for genetic genealogy research is $25/hour; minimum fee is $100 for 4 hours of research; additional time billed in 15 minute increments
Topics for speaking engagements include:
Onsite research is available at the:
Fees for on-site research are $25/hour plus out of pocket costs for parking, copies, etc.; minimum fee is $25; additional time billed in 15 minutes increments
People frequently misspell "genealogy" as geneology, or even geneaology. And likewise genealogist is sometimes misspelled as geneologist or geneaologist.
Most of us learned early on that the suffix "-ology" means the study of, so it makes sense that the study of something relating to genes would be geneology or geneaology.
The correct spelling is genealogy, with the root of the word coming from the Greek word genea, meaning generation, family or race And the ending does indeed mean the study of, it just doesn't have the connecting "o" before "-logy".
When you are searching for a family history on the internet, you might want to try the alternate spellings of genealogy. For example, if you are searching for a Leitch family history, in addition to Leitch genealogy, you might want to search also for Leitch geneology and Leitch geneaology.