Ellie was born with Spina Bifida and Hydrocephalus. Spina Bifida is where the spine and spinal cord don't develop properly in the womb, causing a gap in the spine. This can cause a number of difficulties including weakness or paralysis of the legs. Many babies with Spina Bifida also develop Hydrocephalus which, as in Ellie's case, sometimes needs an operation to insert a tube that drains excess fluid from the brain.
Children like Ellie are supported by the Shine Charity who provide specialist advice and support for the children and their families. Shine relies on donations to do this essential work and, this year, Ellie's uncle Dave will be running in the London Marathon to raise money for Shine. Obviously, we realise that requesting complete strangers to donate money to the charity is a bit of an ask but, now that you've read this far, perhaps you would consider taking a little bit more of your time to make a small donation to this very worthy cause at Dave's JustGiving Page? Thank you!
On 6 January 2022 the 1921 England and Wales Census records were made available online via the FindMyPast website. The records have been indexed and are searchable via the usual methods. Initially, these records are only viewable on a pay-per-view basis and are not included in any of FindMyPast's existing subscriptions.
Ancestry is a major source of information if you are filling out your Aish family tree. Many large databases are available to search covering from births, deaths and marriages, military records, census records and immigration records with many other smaller collections too. Free trials are normally available and are a good way to fill out a lot of your tree quickly.
|Ancestry.com Global records search results for the Aish family.|
|Ancestry.com US records search results for the Aish family.|
|Ancestry.co.uk UK records search results for the Aish family.|
|Ancestry.ca Canadian records search results for the Aish family.|
|Ancestry.com.au Australian records search results for the Aish family.|
Sometimes you can run into a brick wall in your tree and you just don't have enough evidence to make that next step back in time. If you are lucky then you may find some previously undiscovered Aish ancestors. Additionally, the modern DNA test can give you a breakdown of your ethnic mix - you may be surprised at the results!
Have you reached a brick wall in your Aish Tree?
Visit our Aish DNA page to find out more.
Birth, Death and Marriage records are often the best method of making the links to the Aish Genealogy that will form part of your family tree. Although records vary from country to country, they are normally the most formal record of a person's relations. From the sources below you will be able to find a birth record and, from that, a birth certificate can be ordered which lists the names of the mother and father, taking you back another generation in your tree. A marriage certificate may also list the names of the respective fathers of the bride and groom which may then help you to find them earlier in life on a census record enabling you to fill out more detail in the Aish family tree.
Look at Aish Parish Records at Find My Past.
Explore the UK registered births, marriages and deaths of the Aish family using the FreeBMD database.
Search Genealogy Bank for Aish family records.
Explore MyHeritage for Aish family data.
Look at the LDS Database for records of the Aish family.
Research the Aish surname using fold3 Military Archives and view images of original Aish Military records.
Look at WikiTree for user contributed Aish family records. Collaboration is encouraged so that accuracy of Aish data can be verified or corrected by other users.
Investigate MyTrees for information on the Aish family and people looking to contact living Aish relations.
Search GENi for Aish family records.
Find your Irish Aish relatives on findmypast.ie
Research the Aish surname using Genealogy.com forums .
Investigate the Ellis Island Database for information on the Aish family. This database contains over 25 million immigration records detailing passengers arriving in the United States of America.