Welcome to ManyRoads!
Like each of you, we are the product of the long journey of our ancestors. All of us are joined together in the stream of humanity and love that makes us who we are.The work and information contained on this site have evolved across the years into this format and represent a long family effort. Inspired and motivated by our predecessors’ efforts, we archive, expand, communicate, and share our family history using today’s web based technologies.
If you enjoy our site and wish to see it grow, please place a link from your site to ManyRoads. There is no requirement to request “permission” to link to internal ManyRoads’ pages. The best way for you to link to us is via a standard hyper-link with a bit of editorial commentary telling your visitor(s) what to expect at ManyRoads.
As you may notice, not only do we have information on hundreds of historical documents and genealogical sources, but we also have a library of images and texts that we freely share with our readers. As with all genealogical efforts, this site will be a work in progress, forever…
Visit us on FamilySearch!
|We encourage our visitors to sign our Guestbook and freely roam our site. We hope your visit is fruitful; we are happy to provide free access almost the entirety of our research data and information. As with every genealogy effort, our information is gathered from many different sources and at times information conflicts. In such cases, we have used what we thought to be the most reliable source or we quote multiple sources. While we cannot guarantee that all information on this site is currently, or was ever, correct; everything here was considered correct at the time of publication.If you need or would like more information, please use our Contact form to get in touch with us; we will get back to you as soon as we can.We greatly appreciate hearing from you, if you find our site useful, informative or helpful, or have constructive suggestions.
Mark & Becky Rabideau (ManyRoads hosts)
“There is no king who has not had a slave among his ancestors, and no slave who has not had a king among his.”
— Helen Keller