Our Vermont genealogists research on location. They will find and analyze the best records available to further your family history research. They can search the archives and libraries in Vermont, including:
- Vermont State Archives in Middlesex
Births, marriages, deaths, and divorces from 1760 to 2006
- Departmet of Health Vital Records Office
Births, marriages, deaths, and divorces issued within the last 5 years
- Vermont Historical Society in Barre
Wonderful manuscript collection and many cemetery transcriptions as well as a huge collection of compiled family histories and local histories
- Vermont French Canadian Genealogical Society in Colchester
Extensive collection of Catholic parish repertoires
- Fletcher Free Library in Burlington
Burlington Free Press, Burlington burial records, city directories
- Vermont State Library in Montpelier
Newspapers for the entire state
- University of Vermont Libraries
State newspapers from 1836, books and periodicals, manuscript collections, maps, photographs
- Bennington Museum Research Library
Excellent collection of historical material on Vermont and genealogical and biographical data on Vermont and New England families
Bailey/Howe Library Special Collections at the University of Vermont in Burlington, Vermont.
The Bailey/Howe Library Special Collections at the University of Vermont has many genealogical records, including state newspapers from 1836, books and periodicals, manuscript collections, maps, and photographs.
Our professional researchers can do research projects of many sizes and for many budgets. We customize the amount of research provided according to your needs.
If you would like to learn how our genealogists can further your research, request a research quote.
Some of the major records sources that can be used for genealogy research in Vermont include:
- Birth, marriage, and death records were kept by some towns as early as 1760
- Birth, marriage, and death records have been recorded by the state government from 1857 to the present
- Federal census records were recorded every 10 years starting in 1790
- Land records were kept by the towns and counties from the time they were settled
- Probate records were kept by the local courts from 1791 to the present
- Churches kept records of the christenings, marriages, deaths, or other information about their members
- Newspapers were written in many areas and time periods that contain information such as notices of marriages, notices of death, and obituaries
- Military records
- Town and county histories about the settlers and their families
- Naturalization and citizenship records were recorded by the courts since 1820s
- Ship passenger lists, tax lists, and town records were recorded for many areas