Collage of antique images

I have developed an interest in genealogy, partly because it is fun to piece together puzzle pieces gathered through interviews, the internet, and physical searches - my boys and I uncovered a gravestone that had fallen down in a dilapidated cemetery in New York belonging to my great-great-great-great grandfather.  But it also speaks to the fact that I grew up an only child in a variety of different countries; it was not until my early adult years I understood anything but a nuclear family existed. 

I am currently working on publishing a graphical tree that lists all my second cousins, and some further out, on both my paternal Squire and maternal Scheuing sides.  I hope to have it complete by August 2018, with the graphical tree, photos, and text annotations to the tree with additional information.  When complete it will be available in both a free electronically-downloadable version and a print version that you can purchase direct though Shutterfly.  I hope some of the readers will consider purchasing the print version, since it stands a much higher chances of outliving the digital format.  Some of my academic publications involve records from the mid 1700's; although written by quilled ink, the raw information is still easily accessible by the town clerk's archives.  In contrast, I wrote my doctoral thesis in a program that no longer exists.

A work-in-progress version of the trees are available now.  They, like the final version, only list exact birthdates for the deceased; living relatives for privacy reasons have just the birth year and last known state recorded.

Squire genealogy - draft Dec 2016
Because of the size of the tree, this will appear at first to be virtually unreadable; click the magnifying glass embedded in your browser to be able to read.