Our Rates & Fees

ManyRoads’ genealogy fees are designed to be simple, streamlined and affordable. We will not perform work without first establishing a mutual and clear understanding of deliverables, costs and cost-ceilings. We will neither waste your time nor your monies. Like you, when we  hire consultants, we expect reliable, honest service.

Those areas where we most often help our clients are enumerated on our
Expertise, Associations & Membership page.

ManyRoads is up-front, explicit and professional.  We do not charge you while we learn.  Any project related learning or knowledge expansion that may be required to successfully conduct your work is absorbed by us.  We only invoice and bill for the time we spend conducting/ performing research, analysis, or ‘delivery’ of your ‘project’ work.

North America
Germany, Prussia, Norway, Sweden, other European
All project engagements are quoted on an individual, case-by-case basis. We neither promise that which we are unable to deliver, nor do we attempt to research that which we do not understand. Project estimates may, at your preference, be offered on either a:

  • not to exceed” or
  • fixed fee” base.
Custom United States record searches or research
$20-50.00 per hour
Custom International record searches or research
$20-50.00 per hour
Quick Searches: we match or better Progenealogists’ costs/ charges Translations from $0.10 per final English word
Other Fees
Microfiche or Documents
required for research
At cost
Copies At cost
Scans At-cost, sent to you via e-mail attachment.
Shipping and Handling At cost for USPS 1st Class or Priority Envelope
At cost for USPS Priority Box (Canada & Mexico)
At cost for USPS Priority Box (All Other Countries)
At cost for “Next Day” or Express, and FedEx shipments
Please contact us with any questions.

These rates are effective on orders placed after 1 August 2010.

10 Comments

  1. Bob Fleege
    16 October, 2010 @ 11:39 am

    Hello, I am in the process of creating a multi-family webstie and after experimenting with On-line programs like ancestry.com, software like MacFamilyTree, WordPress Plugins, etc… I came across your website. It is exactly what I had envision and is the first one I’ve come across that has accomplished what you have using WordPresss. GREAT JOB! So I hope you don’t mind if I pattern my site after yours. I’ve had TNG working with wordpress in the pass but for some reason I am struggling with it at this stage. What would you charge to go into my site and get TNG up and runing? One question, if you get it set up can I still go back into the file and assign branches to individuals and will those changes automatically be reflected in the site? I have built two rather basic websites so I know just enough to get in over my head. Thank you. Bob Fleege, Ames, IA

  2. Mark Rabideau
    16 October, 2010 @ 11:47 am

    Hi Bob

    Feel free to go ahead and copy the site design Bob.

    …mark

  3. mili
    17 February, 2015 @ 3:24 pm

    Hi 🙂 what is your email address? will you be able to help us find our grandfather and grandmother documents? we recently found my Mother’s birth certificate in Ulm, Germany and we were shocked to find out that the biological father of my mother was not the one we thought all this years? kindly, if you write me your email I will send you all relevant info & pls let us know how much will it costs?
    thanks ,
    Mili

  4. Mark Rabideau
    17 February, 2015 @ 4:58 pm

  5. angiemflanagan
    1 March, 2016 @ 8:08 am

    Hi Bob!

    I wondered if you might be able to point me in the right direction.

    I am writing a novel based during the first world war. One of the characters is a young (18 year old) German soldier. I have an idea I’d like to research…I’d like the German soldier to be someone who spent his childhood in the United States and speaks English well enough to assume the identity of a dead American soldier to get out of the war…would you be able/willing to point me in the right direction of where to research information such a reverse immigration back into German states from the US before 1914…?!?! I thought perhaps he might be part of a family that had immigrated to the US, came back to Germany for some reason… and got stuck once war broke out. I’m not sure how realistic that would be or what might motivate a return to the home country in that era…Any books or websites would be helpful if you wouldn’t mind sharing!

    Thanks for your time

    Angie Flanagan

  6. Mark Rabideau
    1 March, 2016 @ 8:34 am

    Hi Angie (btw. I am Mark) Off-hand I do not really have any ‘precise’ pointers for you. I recommend you check the libraries here on ManyRoads and the German Help page with its links and tips. Perhaps you will find something helpful there. If you want to discuss funding a precise search, I am happy to do that as well.

    …mark

  7. angiemflanagan
    1 March, 2016 @ 8:42 am

    Excellent. I tried to send you an email, but it bounced back. I’d love to discuss!

  8. angiemflanagan
    1 March, 2016 @ 8:42 am

    And sorry, Mark!!!!

  9. Mark Rabideau
    2 March, 2016 @ 8:15 am

  10. angiemflanagan
    2 March, 2016 @ 8:17 am

    Thanks!

Share your thoughts

cookieassistant.com queries in seconds.