If your genealogical questions remain unanswered, Ancestral Analysis has the resources and skills to extend your family knowledge.
Rarely are there true genealogical brickwalls—instead there is
misunderstood information and untapped sources.
Ancestral Analysis specializes in solving problems of kinship, the discovery
of biographical details, and the creation of a published product, if desired.
- Tracing ancestral lines by correctly identifying family relationships.
- Solving complex genealogical problems where no direct evidence connects generations.
- Solving "the names the same" situations.
- Writing and editing biographical sketches and family histories.
- Locating ancestral property and homesteads on topographical and aerial maps.
- Incorporating the use of DNA to complement research.
- Direct access to the Family History Library in Salt Lake City.
- Access to a network of professionals throughout the U.S.
- Specializing in Texas, the Mid-West, the Gulf States, and the Mid-Atlantic.
Our ancestors were on the move. Correctly connecting generations involves the use of cluster genealogy also referred to as the "FAN Club," a term coined by Elizabeth Shown Mills CG, CGL, FASG, FNGS, FUGA. Up until the mid-twentieth century, individuals did not normally move from place to place without a community of friends, associates, and neighbors (FANs). Knowledge of little-known records, migration patterns, contemporary laws, and the micro-history of an area helps distinguish people with the same name and determine the origin of subjects.
Ancestral Analysis was begun by Rondina P. Muncy of Dallas/Fort Worth in 1997. Networking with professionals and researchers throughout the United States, she has access to records from all open repositories including the National Archives and Records Administration in Washington, D.C. and the Family History Library at Salt Lake City. Rondina strives to help others—both professionals and hobbyists—with solutions to their research problems.