Wyoming Genealogy

Wyoming Genealogy is being developed as a genealogical and historical resource for your personal use. It contains information and records for Wyoming ancestry, family history, and genealogy. Specifically, it provides sources for birth records, death records, marriage records, census records, tax records, court records, and military records. It also provides some historical details about different times and people in Wyoming history.

The search on the right side will search all of the Wyoming Genealogy website, but will not search the data linked to from our offsite data pages.

Neighboring States

Yellowstone National Park

The first division of the vast region embraced in the original Uinta County was made in 1872, when the Congress of the United States set apart the Yellowstone National Park. It contains three thousand three hundred forty-eight square miles, all of which, except a small boundary to the east, north…
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Vicinity of Evanston, Uinta County, Wyoming

The first permanent settlement on Bear River was made by John Myers. In 1855 he came across the plains to Utah, and two years later was working as carpenter at Fort Bridger. In 186o he made his home on the east bank of Bear River at the point where the…
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Union Pacific Railroad

The evolution of a mountain road may seem a far cry from the building of a great railway. In the first we have the trail of deer and buffalo following the path of least resistance as marked out by mountain streams in their journey to the sea, taken up in…
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Uinta County, Wyoming Census

1850 Uinta County, Wyoming Census Records Hosted at Free 1850 Census Form for your Research Hosted at Ancestry.com – 14 Days Free 1850 Uinta County, Wyoming Census Images $ 1850 Uinta County, Wyoming Slave Schedule $ Hosted at Census Guide 1850 U.S. Census Guide 1860 Uinta County, Wyoming Census Records…
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Shoshone Indians of Uinta County, Wyoming

The Indians most closely associated with western Wyoming were the Shoshones. As a race, they are connected to the Utes and Piutes, who have settled to the south of them, but are of a higher order of physical and mental development than these root-eating relations. On the other hand, they…
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