New Records at

The following was received from Paul Nauta at

Brazil, England, India, Italy, Nicaragua, Spain, and Wales Records Added

Also new U.S. records for Delaware, New Hampshire, Texas, and Virginia

More fascinating collections were published this week online at FamilySearch.orgó39 million new records, to be exact. The England and Wales 1901 Census will certainly be a favorite for British and Welsh researchers. And how about one million images added for Italy? Or India Land Ownership Pedigrees? FamilySearchís Texas collections have always been popular, and this week Texas collections have grown by 1.5 million new records (including birth, tax, and county records). In addition, more collections were released for Brazil, Nicaragua, Spain, and the U.S. (Delaware, New Hampshire, and Virginia).

A wide variety of original source records from around the world are continually being added to FamilySearchís online collections. Search them now at

See the table below for additional details about the latest collection updates.





Brazil, Catholic Church Records



Images added for Sao Paulo (Piracicaba);
Minas Gerais (Guaxupe, Pouso Alegre, and Joao del Rei); and Rio de Janeiro (Nova Iguacu).

England and Wales Census, 1901



Rich index with links to images on

India, Moga Land Ownership Pedigrees



Set of land ownership pedigrees (Shajjra Nasb) that show familial relationships as land was passed from father to son (in Sanskrit).

Italy, Civil Registration, 1806-1940



Additional images added for Ischia, Napoli City, Nuoro, Mantova, and Padova.

Nicaragua, Managua, Civil Registration, 1879-2007



New digital images added.

Spain, Catholic Church Records, 1500-1930



Additional records from the diocese of ¡vila.

U.S., Delaware Marriage Records, 1913-1954



Name index and images of Delaware statewide marriage records. The certificates are arranged by year and then by certificate number.

U.S., New Hampshire Marriage Records, 1637-1947



Index and images of New Hampshire marriage records. These records consist of cards giving the names of the bride and groom with the town and date of the marriage and often much more information. Note: There are two images for each marriage.

U.S., Texas Birth Certificates, 1903-1934



Currently years 1903 to 1909 and 1926 to 1934 are available. More years will be added later.

U.S., Texas County Tax Rolls, 1846-1910



New digital images added.

U.S., Texas, Mills County Clerk Records, 1841-1985



New digital images added.

U.S., Virginia Naturalization Petitions, 1906-1929



Naturalization petitions from four U.S. District Courts in Virginia; these records correspond to four record series at the National Archives.

FamilySearch International is the largest genealogy organization in the world. FamilySearch is a nonprofit, volunteer-driven organization sponsored by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Millions of people use FamilySearch records, resources, and services to learn more about their family history. To help in this great pursuit, FamilySearch has been actively gathering, preserving, and sharing genealogical records worldwide for over 100 years. Patrons may access FamilySearch services and resources free online at or through over 4,600 family history centers in 132 countries, including the main Family History Library in Salt Lake City, Utah.

Author: Leland Meitzler

Leland K. Meitzler founded Heritage Quest in 1985, and has worked as Managing Editor of both Heritage Quest Magazine and The Genealogical Helper. He currently operates Family Roots Publishing Company (, writes daily at, writes the weekly Genealogy Newsline, conducts the annual Salt Lake Christmas Tour to the Family History Library, and speaks nationally, having given over 2000 lectures since 1983.

2 thoughts on “New Records at”

  1. A year or so ago, Family Search had a pilot program in searching death certificates in Texas from about 1880 to about 1920+. I have not been able to locate it since. Can you help me? Also, when I click in your blog, I can’t access any new records you have mentioned. What can I do to get to the new Texas records?

    Thank you. I enjoy your blog info.

    Sandra Perry

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