Who Do You Think You Are? Live 2015 Posted 31 May 2015 by Departed Member We like to show off our helpful team of volunteers and display photos of events where they have volunteered to man and assist on the Guild Stand in order to promote the Guild. Below are some photos, brought together from various sources, taken at this year’s three day event (April 16-17-18) held at the Birmingham NEC, England. This gallery shows images of the Guild Stand and some of the many Guild members who help other Genealogical organisations exhibiting at WDYTYA? Live, as well as members who were speakers at WDYTYA? Live. The Guild Stand The Guild Stand – WW1 display The Guild Stand (1) The Guild Stand (2) The Guild Stand (3) The Guild Stand (4) The Guild Stand (5) The Guild Stand (6) The Guild Stand (7) Surname Atlas demonstration on the Guild Stand (1) L= Janet Few R = Paul Howes (Chairman) L =Susan Hundleby with R= Jo Muskett- a family connection! R Cliff Kemball with a Relf family member L= Corrinne Goodenough R= Chris Braund L= Paul Howes R= Judith Howse Alec Tritton – Finding Nonconformist Records Online Debbie Kennett – The Joy of Surnames John Hanson on the Find My Past stand Linda Kerr – DNA for Absolute Beginners Maurice Gleeson – Autosomal DNA – how to use it in practice Debbie Kennett on the International Society of Genetic Genealogy (ISOGG) stand Jackie Depelle (aka The Hat Lady) Sue Curd on the International Society of Genetic Genealogy (ISOGG) stand The Guild attends many Family History events across the globe displaying material and information about the Guild, our registered one-name studies and surnames in general. At some events the software program Surname Atlas (which provides distribution maps of surnames extracted from the England, Scotland and Wales 1881 census data) is demonstrated and this can help the visitor pinpoint the origins of their surname of interest. Enquirers about one-name studies registered with the Guild are given our member’s contact details. We often assist visitors with general genealogical queries and help break down their brick walls, which is much appreciated.