The Road to DNA Success (Deluxe version)
Get on the Road with easy tasks that will help you untangle the branches of your DNA tree.
Did you take a DNA test just to give the testing company money?
Or do you want to find some new ancestors?
Is genetic genealogy not living up to the hype for you?
Have you gotten side-tracked, overwhelmed, or just lost?
- Frustrated with the lack of public trees for your matches?
- Struggling because DNA matches don't respond?
- Overwhelmed with so many matches?
Take one step today to stop relying on your matches, stop feeling overwhelmed, and start untangling the branches of your DNA tree.
Before you can succeed using DNA for your family history, you have to take the first step to even get on the Road to DNA Success.
That first step can be easy and accomplished today!
Get on the Road to DNA Success today and you'll find it's just one step at a time.
Genetic genealogy should be an adventure.
Get rid of your feelings of overwhelm, disgust, frustration, and failure.
With quick easy steps to get you started, you'll find the Road to DNA Success faster and easier than you thought.
You'll have the tools, resources, and instructions you need to work with your results without needing more public trees or responses from your matches.
Frequently Asked Questions
An avid genealogist for almost thirty years, Jennifer has been a professional genealogist since 2005. She first began working as a full-time professional in the Genealogy Department of the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR). In 2008 she decided to move on to new challenges and left the DAR to start her own company, J.P. Dondero Genealogy.
Jennifer’s professional specialties include southern research, genetic genealogy (DNA), and most recently "Occasional Genealogy." In addition to professional research services, she is the author of The Occasional Genealogist, a blog specializing in techniques for genealogists who have to do genealogy in less than ideal (i.e. short) amounts of time.
She is a 2008 graduate of the National Institute on Genealogical Research (NIGR). She has also attended the Institute of Genealogy and Historical Research (IGHR) multiple times since 2005, as well as attending and lecturing at national and local conferences.