Are you curious about what your relatives did in the war but don’t know how to find out more? Having traced over 200 families for our war memorial project alone, we can help you discover the stories in your family tree.

We also offer a wider research service to trace your family tree – ideal for yourself or as a gift for family and friends.

We charge an hourly rate or project fee and our research can be tailored to your needs and budget.

You will receive a paper version of your family tree as well as an electronic version to share with relatives.

We also off face to face reports where we will talk you through your family tree via zoom or other online apps, creating your own Who Do You Think You Are? experience.

More information at

For further information and a free consultation, please email

“Thank you so much for your amazing genealogy research so far – life changing!”

Mrs R. from Sevenoaks

“Thank you for discovering the stories of my Irish ancestors. So many things we didn’t know before”

Mr H. From West Malling

One thought on “Family History Research

  1. I have been trying to find out for several years what happened to my Great Uncle Thomas Cooper (Private 453003, 58th Batallion, Canadian Expeditionary Force).

    I know that Thomas spent some time at Cornwall Hall but I do not know what happened to him.

    Thomas arrived at Cornwall Hall, VAD Hospital, Sevenoaks, Kent, on 22nd June 1915. He was suffering from shell shock.

    Thomas was born in 1890 in Bristol and emigrated to Canada where he joined the Canadian Expeditionary Force in Niagara, Toronto. He arrived in France in March 1915, I believe, and was evacuated to No 25 General Hospital, Hardelot in France (15th June 1915 ) before being looked after at Cornwall Hall.

    Thomas was one of three brother fighting on the Western Front. His older brother Alfred James survived (he was an ‘Old Contemptible’ but his baby brother Ernest Edwin died in the early hours of 18 March 1918).

    I have only just stumbled across your wonderful website and and wondering if you might be able to shed a little more light on what happened to my Great Uncle Thomas.

    Kind regards,

    Bridget Morris.


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