For a long time, using FamilySearch’s vast collections of information often meant taking a trip to the Family History Library or a FamilySearch affiliate library to scroll through microfilms. Or it will possibly have meant ordering the needed microfilm and looking forward to it to arrive at a native family history center. Over the past a couple of years, though, FamilySearch has been digitizing these data and publishing them online for individuals to go looking and examine from their very own homes. Online collections have endured to grow, reducing the need for microfilms.
In fact, as of September 2017, you could no longer order microfilms or microfiche from FamilySearch. org, making the shift finished. Shirley, the access level of this record could have changed. FamilySearch’s goal is to make records available to all and sundry insofar as it is possible. Sometimes contracts with documents or other partners limit the capability to do so. Some of those contracts come with restricted access restrictions and they also can only be viewed at a Family History Center or Family Search associate library.
FamilySearch is making every effort to reduce restrictions by way of ongoing negotiations. For additional suggestions go torticle?I could easily access these every time I wanted in the past. I desired to bring this in your attention, as I’m not quite sure what their motive is regarding this. They can only be viewed at family history centers. I did have a lot of my Slovak films removed for viewing anywhere.
They could once be viewed online, and I had the links posted on my family tree online page info, but now, when one clicks on it, it tells you that one cannot view them. But the census data really shocked me. They were far from home viewing this week, March 2020.