Project Idea: Get a map and put it on the wall, and trace the different family names (grandparents) to where they moved in the U.S. For example, start with yourself and put a pin in the place where you were born, then do the same for your parents, then your grandparents (use different colors of thread for each new surname), and so on. You can see exactly where you came from.
Branching Out on Your Family Tree by George D. Durrant, April 2007 Ensign - don't forget the aunts, uncles and cousins!
Planning a Family Reunion
Top 10 Genealogy Resolutions
Could We Be Cousins?
My Family Tree
My husband's Family Tree
Tillabee Bathrick's Headstone (My ancestor)
Descendants of Elijah Keen
Jason & Lucinda Newberry's Burial Place (My third-great grandparents)
Renee Zamora's Darn Fine Genealogy Blog
Places To Look - All Free!
101 Ways To Trace Your Family History For Free... and free is the best price
1880 U.S. Federal Census
Arizona Birth and Death Records
Free Vital Records Online - Births, Marriages and Deaths
Missouri Birth and Death Records
Social Security Death Index
U.S. Genweb - just click on a state for lots of resources!
Utah State Archives - Birth and Death Records
Washington State Digital Archives
(Hint: I found some of these state archives records by googling them. If you know where your ancestors came from, you can google "New York State Records," for example, and see what pops up. I've also had success by googling the names of my ancestors - the ones not named "John Smith.")
Find the county for that pesky county-less town in Nebraska (or any other state).
Get Nosy. 50 Questions to ask when interviewing relatives.
Indexmundi, for all your international place-finding needs.
Free BYU Family History Training!! Now you have no excuses.