Finally home

We love it when our members share stories of how Find a Grave® has helped connect them to their ancestors. We recently heard a touching story about how Find a Grave helped one man to connect with more than 50 living family members – and it was all thanks to a simple photograph. 

In 1944, Wanda McKnight gave birth to a son named Jimmie Don McKnight. Jimmie Don grew up and at age 18, moved away. He fell in love and married a young woman named Sharron. They lived in Illinois and had a baby boy named Ronnie Lee. Wanda was anxious to meet her new daughter-in-law and grandson, but before she had the chance, Jimmie Don died tragically at age 19. In one life-changing moment, Wanda lost her son, Sharron lost her husband, and seven-month-old Ronnie lost his father. Sadly, the two families lost track of each other. 

Wanda and her sister, Bonnie- Photo credit: Randy Hooker

Over the years, Wanda tried desperately to find her daughter-in-law and grandson. In 1981, Wanda died, never having met either of them. After Wanda’s death, her siblings continued the search. For more than 50 years, they looked – refusing to give up. 

About ten years ago, Find a Grave member, Randy Hooker (a cousin to Jimmie), began searching for Sharron and Ronnie.  One day while working on his Ancestry® family tree, Randy received a “hint” indicating that Jimmie Don’s headstone photo was on Find a Grave. He was curious, having looked at the memorial before and noting that there was no headstone (after Jimmie Don’s death, Wanda couldn’t afford to purchase the stone, so the grave remained unmarked for years). 

Photo credit: Tammy McKnight

Randy clicked on the hint, and to his surprise, there was an actual headstone. Randy recalled, “Upon reviewing the memorial for Jimmie, there was the photographed headstone. Who purchased the grave marker? It most certainly must have been purchased by someone who knew Jimmie. I noticed the name of the person who had taken a picture of the grave marker was “Tammy McKnight.” She had joined Find a Grave just 3 months prior. Having spent nearly ten years myself trying to find Jimmie Don’s wife and son, I couldn’t let that one slip by. I knew it was a long shot. What are the chances of her being able to help, maybe 10 or 20 percent at best?”

Randy sent a message to Tammy through Find a Grave. He asked if she knew anything about the family of Jimmie Don McKnight or his father Trellis Lee McKnight, also listed on Find a Grave. Her reply was the biggest surprise this family had experienced in a long time. Not only did she know the McKnight family, but she was married to Ronnie Lee McKnight, son of Jimmie Don and Sharron. “Call it lucky. Call it what you want,” said Randy. “It was a miracle. For those who don’t believe in miracles, this is proof they still exist.”

They exchanged phone numbers, and Ronnie was able to connect with family members for the first time. His aunt told him stories about growing up with his father and stories about his grandfather, Trellis. He learned that Trellis served in WWII at was wounded at Iwo Jima. The family kept a framed picture of Trellis in his uniform, his purple heart medal, and also a photo of Jimmie Don at age 19. Randy recalled, “It was one of the happiest days in my life to ship the picture of Trellis to Ronnie, his grandson. For Ronnie, “that picture and pictures of my father, were the first time I had seen their faces.” Imagine searching for one side of your family for 50 years – knowing they were out there somewhere, and then learning they had been searching for you as well!  

Randy described his first phone call with Ronnie: “Even though we had never met, it was like talking to someone you had known your whole life. Missing was the expected hesitation of talking to a stranger. The first question I had to ask was if he could play the guitar? It may seem a silly question, but our family has for generations played guitar, including his mother Wanda, and his grandfather, John Austin. It was considered a gift, and a slowly fading heritage to our family since not many inherited those talents. Only a handful of us inherited this gift, including myself, having taught myself to play guitar. I have played for some 50 years now. It is truly the greatest gift I have ever received. Try to imagine how I felt when Ronnie answered my question and replied, “Yes I play guitar and taught myself.” We had found our Ronnie. Ronnie had finally come home… finally.”

Ronnie had been searching for information about his father’s family for much of his adult life and had come up empty-handed. But now this! The entire chain of events that brought these two families together began when Sharron and Ronnie purchased a grave marker for Jimmie Don. Their efforts, combined with Tammy’s effort to upload a photograph of the headstone to Find a Grave, have allowed Ronnie to connect with his father’s family. Some call it coincidence, but the McKnight family calls it a miracle. 

The McKnight Family – Photo credit: Ronnie and Tammy McKnight

“You have the heartfelt appreciation of our entire family for being true “Miracle Makers.” Locating our lost relatives was truly a miracle I never thought I would live to see. Our family is forever grateful to Ancestry and Find a Grave for giving the gift of “FAMILY.” It is truly the one gift that keeps on giving.” -Randy Hooker

Thanks, Randy, and thanks to all of our members who contribute to Find a Grave. It is because of your efforts that families like the McKnight’s experience miracles. 


  1. Thanks so much for posting these stories. While I’ve made discoveries that were a delight, they have been nothing like these. Thanks again!

    • Eric, send me a message please. My Profile Marcie Lucas Ellington in Okla. I have Lucas folks from Lee Co, VA as far back as 1815.

    • What a touching and heartfelt story. Reading it gave me goosebumps. From all of us at find a grave…Hugs..

    • Loved this story. I have spent lots of time on Find A Grave just linking my ancestors. In some cases I have found more information on Find a Grave than I found on Ancestry.
      All you “searchers” keep up the good work and if you find errors on your relatives records, please don’t hesitate to correct them for future generations.

  2. What a great story. Wish I had a similar one to report–unfortunately I don’t

    • I have contacted people with Smith DNA and they didn’t want to search their tree for any of my family since there were too many Smith relatives, they said. I think it was because they are not doing genealogy to know family. They are doing genealogy to find history. Esther O. Smith lived her whole life in Crawford County, PA until she got married and went to Minnesota with a train conductor and her only son after 1871.

  3. Had a similar thing happen to me. I posted the grave of an “uncle” of mine who died in the early ’70’s. I grew up knowing this man as my aunts boyfriend. He left Estonia in the late 1940’s or early 1950’s. We were told that he Escaped communism. He and my aunt never married because he had apparently left behind a family in Estonia, and my aunt wasn’t all too happy (or didn’t have a full understanding) about that.

    So, a few years ago, I got a message from a woman who lives in the Midwest. She was born and raised in Estonia and was researching family history. She found my Find a Grave posting of her Grandfather, Tonis Kalvert.

    Connecting with his granddaughter helped my family better understand what occurred in his family. The pain he must have suffered knowing that he had to leave a family that he would never see again must have been painful. Maybe that is why he so kindly embraced us as his family.

  4. I have been a member of find a grave for years. As a DC tour guide it is one of my most important reference tools. It’s definitely one of the most important websites for locating famous people. I wish that one day that every person that you search for will come up in the results even if they are not famous. This story is a good reason why.

  5. I have been doing genealogy since 2004 on 7 families, 3 on my maternal side & 3 on my paternal side and one on my husband’s family. Find A Grave has really been a great help in my research. I have found relatives that I had not even know had passed away. Was able to get pictures of ancestors and gravestone that was not on other genealogy sites. Thanks so much for this site. I have recommended Find a Grave to others that are follow the same families as I am.

  6. Love these stories. While mine is not quite as amazing, I was able to get many pictures of my father’s side of the family from distant cousins I had never met. I got together with a couple of them as well. Fun times!

  7. I find this story especially heartwarming because a good friend who passed away this year did one cemetery in particular behind his house a few years ago. I hope that the work he left behind will help somebody.

  8. I have a great uncle in an unmarked grave. Does someone have a way to purchase an inexpensive marker?

    • TO FRED SCOTT: Small markers (usually put on a pet’s grave) are much cheaper than the human-sized markers. I think a small marker is better than no marker.

    • Sometimes, a very inexpensive marker can be purchased through the Mortuary which handled the remains. You will need to check with the Cemetery to see what they require for placing the marker. I have purchased one for a cousin, but have yet to install it. Hope this helps.

    • It depends mostly on the rules and requirements of the particular cemetery. Some require certain size and type minimums and professional placement. My mom’s ancestors were in an old pioneer cemetery that was run by the town and volunteers. For that one we were able to purchase small 9×12 stones from a local monument co. for about $110 ea. and placed them ourselves. Made frames from 2x4s and a bag of concrete mix a few tools and they turned out beautiful and looked professional! Check first though!

    • @Fred Scott. Our family has been putting the name and dates of unmarked relatives on wooden crosses, some made from 2 lathe, then clear coat it. Not fancy, but other family members can find them

      • Again. Check first. My husband made and installed lovely cross on infant grandson’s. The cemetery dug up and disposed without contacting us, the plot owners.

    • Often cemeteries have markers that have not been used; they have a person’s name on them, but you can ask for them, and they turn them over and you have engraving done on the back side. Usually they charge you only for engraving. This happens when one spouse dies and a marker is purchased, then the other spouse dies and it is decided to purchase a joint marker. I have this in my family. So the extra marker is often donated to the cemetary for a “paupers marker”. Worth asking.

      • James Vaughn. My father was a James Vaughan from MO. Some of the family spelledcwith the last a and some without. His grandfather was James E Vaughan and his grandmother was Isabelle. (Belle). Do you have these people in your family tree? You can contact me on my Profile. Thank you for any help you can give me.

    • A few years ago, I went to the office of the cemetery where a great aunt was buried with no marker. The attendant helped me find an inexpensive marker, and I put the word out to my cousins to see if anyone would be willing to donate to the cause. As I recall, the marker cost about $250.00. Three of my cousins and I split the cost.

      • My (step)father’s first wife was in the same cemetery that my (step)father and my Mom had a single plot in. But she was buried in a different part of the cemetery. We had tried to find her headstone to no avail. Finally we found her plot but it had no headstone. I always found it sad and mentioned it to my brother (my step-brother, son the the wife with the missing headstone).

        Finally my brother had the money to put a headstone on. We went to see it after a few months and were surprised to see TWO headstones.

        Apparently, her mother in Nova Scotia had ordered one at the same time as my brother.

        So… she has two headstones.

        Since Covid, we have been unable to get together to have my Mom’s ashes in with my Dad in their plot.

        And the cemetery is very hard to work with. Mom wanted a standing headstone for Dad but they would only allow flat ones, despite all the other markers in the same row being standing. It’s absurd.

    • Talk to the cemetery. They should have places in their area that will do markers. Often cemeteries have certain rules regarding putting in markers. So it is bust to use one they suggest. Then contact that firm – and talk to them. A sample marker at the ground level is best. I have done this many times when I discover a relative without a marker but we know the location of the grave. Once, we did not know the actual location of the unmarked grave – then with the help of the cemetery I had a marked made and the cemetery had it located in a general area – I have inscription added saying this marker also honors all the unknow and unmarks graves.

    • Yes, you can contact a local funeral home and purchase the metal grave markers from them to place on the grave. It is the same ones that the funeral homes use when they bury someome. You may have to contact several ones to find one that will sell them. The price of mine was $5.00 each and they even typed the information on the card for me, name, date of birth and date of death. I brought mine home and laminated the cards even though it was in plastic and has a glass over it, and then we took them to the cemetery and placed them on the grave. Mine was 2 great uncles who has never had any stones, one died in 1880 and the other in 1955. Then I took pictures of the graves with the markers and added them to findagrave.

      • Check with cemetery for length of time they will keep these temporary markers.

    • I have a great grandfather in an unmarked grave but his death certificate gave the name of the cemetery where he is buried. I contacted the city to see how to contact the cemetery sexton to look up if he really was buried in said cemetery. The city had the records and they gave me the section and plot numbers. I listed that information with Find a Grave and mentioned it was unmarked. It has at least given people a way to know where he is buried. You might try that. I did it all by email since he is buried about 800 miles from where I live.

    • Fred Scott, my paternal grandparents and great-grandmother had no permanent markers so the local funeral home prepared three metal plaques for me with their names and dates of birth and death. My paternal cousin and her husband took the three plaques and poured concrete into forms slightly larger than the plaques and marked the three graves. This was fairly inexpensive. I paid about $75 for the plaques and the concrete was about a bag of Quik-Crete. If your cemetery would allow this, it worked great for our family since we could not afford hundreds of dollars for the traditional markers.

    • If your great uncle was a veteran of a war, the veterans administration should offer a free marker. The cemetery administrator should be able to help you with that process. Otherwise, I would contact the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs for assistance. I hope this helps…

    • I know that for our pets many grave stone makers have remnant pieces that they will sell and etch for a small price. It would not be large but it is large enough that you can put a name and dates on. I don’t know if they do it for people as well but it is worth asking. Another option is if he served in the military and honorably discharged a family member can apply for a stone from the military. I don’t know how to do that process but it is an option.

  9. Nice story happy for him unfortunately it doesn’t happen for us all at specially the African American we sometimes no longer have resting places

    • I just finished documenting a cemetery that had African American people buried. The cemetery was started in 1850. I found looking through the records they were “buried among the colored folks”. Even though the cemetery didn’t mark a “colored section” many people were buried there. Of none had headstones or obituaries but at least the name was recorded. Don’t give up hope.

  10. Find A Grave has been a great tool in helping me trace DNA connections in the research of my family tree which is more complicated than I realized to start with.

  11. It is so good to hear good stories about families finding families! The network we have today through Find a Grave, Ancestry, Family Search, our local and regional libraries and archives – all help the researcher to find his / her roots!

  12. Findagrave is an excellent source for a person like me who does research. Have suggested it to many over the years. Being able to add an obituary, photos, makes it a unique source. As others have mentioned, and it cannot be stressed enough, the importance of placing a permanent marker at a grave. Having served as president of a cemetery board; I know first hand how hard it is to find a grave without a marker. Frequently have been contacted by people from out of state trying to connect with their ancestors. When cemetery census are taken they usually rely on the markers unless they have access to good interment records kept by the cemetery. Have found that many cemeteries over the U.S. are found in rural areas and are need of care. A lot those interred in these cemeteries do not have markers.

  13. This is a beautiful story. I have been doing the same thing, except, I am looking for my half sister Joyce from freehold new jersey. We share the same father and hopefully one day I will find her.

    • Hi, Tracey If you would like help looking for your half sister Joyce, I might be able to help. I’ve done genealogy for 50 years (a long time!) and I’ve worked for a private investigator locating people. I’m retired so I don’t have all the expensive databases I used to have access to, but I still have some tricks of the trade I could use to help you. I’m on Ancestry mostly, but access other sites when needed. Just let me know if you want some help. I do love a research challenge!

      • Was reading your offer to someone else and wanted to see if you could help me. My great grand grandmother, Mary Maskell Thompson, died fairly young and I can find no record of where she was buried, Her Father, Mother and younger brother were buried at McFarland Cemetery in Hamblen County, TN, Her husband, James Richard Thompson is buried with his second wife, Lucretia, at Mt, Airy Methodist Church in Hamblen County, TN, Since Mary died in the very late 1800’s I am told no records exist, I am Earleen Thompson Sides, please message me on my Profile. Any help would be greatly appreciated.

  14. When purchasing a small marker, remember that over time it can disappear under the grass. This happened to my husband’s grandfather’s marker. It is about 6″x12″ or maybe a little bigger. We went to the cemetery & asked in the office where he was buried. It’s an extremely large one. On the 3rd trip to the office, a manager went with us. He poked around where the marker should be & was about to give up. When he stood, he put his foot on it. It was completedly covered.

  15. While nowhere near as dramatic or emotional, in my case I found the “rest of the story” about one of my great grandfathers — an immigrant from England who had brought my maternal grandfather over to America in the early 1880s. For the first half of my life he was just a name, and barely that. I had heard that (1) he’d run away from his family in 1900 to California, abandoning his wife and several children and (2) he’d died while living in a back room at his eldest son’s house in Colton, California. Nothing else.
    While working on a brief FG memorial page for him, expecting not to have much for it, I found from another of his descendants the name of the cemetery where he was buried, near San Bernardino. I asked for a volunteer to take a photo of his grave marker. She asked me then if I wanted a photo of his wife’s marker too and I said “his wife is buried in Missouri”. And she responded “the other side of his marker says “My beloved wife” and has a woman’s name on it”. Then she got interested and did the research for me, finding out he had remarried around 1901 to a widow in Colton, had lived with her the rest of his life in a house just three blocks away from his eldest son’s house, and had only moved in with his son after his second wife’s death. He’d lived longer with her than he had with my great grandmother! All that new information thanks to the volunteer labor of FG member I will never actually get to meet. And this is not an unusual experience on Find a Grave.

  16. Two of my sons cleaned up and photographed small family cemeteries in rural East Texas as Eagle Scout Projects. Years later I added their photographs to setup memorials on Find A Grave. I have received e-mails asking for directions to the grave sites from distant family members who discovered their relatives on our Find A Grave memorials

  17. We’re so appreciative of the many volunteers who offer their time and talent in finding these headstones. Our age and health prevents us from doing likewise, so we’re doubly grateful for everyone else for doing this.

  18. What if you want to see someone’s grave? Like I’m a John McCormack lover in music. Frank Lloyd Wright in his Architecture and David’s I enjoy his style. It may be under Jacque Louis David.

  19. I have used this site and have many successful results many times over.

  20. I also have ancestors who were buried without grave markers. They were members of my grandmother’s birth family whom she hadn’t seen since she was a year old and was sent to the NY Foundling Hospital. My grandmother’s 6 children did not even know she had been adopted until after her death. All of these ancestors are buried in different cemeteries in another state. I appreciate the various suggestions for how to obtain a grave stone. My first calls will be to the cemeteries to find out their requirements. Thank you for your help!!

  21. Thank you for sharing the McKnight family story. That is what this is all about! Connecting & reuniting families.

    • Thank you for reading it. Finding Ronnie, and his family has turned out to be truly our “miracle”. It seems strange that cemeteries can sometimes be the beginning of a story, and not the end.

  22. I’m in Brisbane AUSTRALIA – but years ago I had a great moment when a webmaster in the UK found a church cemetery with TWO GRAVESTONES related to the family’s ancestors. And actually photographed them. One was a Rayfield – the other Rayfield-Hand (if I remember correctly) – or Rayfield-Hard. I have gone on to put that info to one side for later family members to compile. But enjoyed the ‘digging’ (pardon the pun). And now have got a name that needs follow-up – with a grave, but no headstone; here in Brisbane. His name was William Henry (Mick) McFadden (d. 1959). His grave is at Mt. Gravatt cemetery – and within metres of his sister Annie Amelia McGRATH, mother to Mary Hannah Rayfield. So far haven’t gone all the way back to Adam & Eve Rayfield / McGrath / McFadden – but only to 1603. It becomes addictive. But the records aren’t always available as you go further back. I believe there are still Rayfields in Kent / Boughton-under-Blean. So much to do – so little time.

  23. I too am thankful for all the volunteers at Find-a-Grave–thank you, thank you, thank you. The information I’ve found on FG has been invaluable. One of the things I do to try and contribute, is buy old pictures that have identifying information and post them on FG. I get them from antique shops, yard sales and thrift stores. It’s not much, but it’s a way to give back to the community.

  24. I love this story of reuniting a family. I have not had that experience yet, however, I have found a lot of obituaries on Find-A-Grave that has given me a lot of info about my family member that I didn’t know. I have already posted some obituaries, pics of people and tombstones and I plan to do more of that. It is so important for us to know our family history – at least I think so.

    • I had been trying to uncover the date of death of my Dad’s paternal Great Grandfather and where he had died, either while visiting a daughter in New York or back home in Michigan. Had checked on FG for years until one day, lo and behold there was an obituary posted on FG that gave me ALL the info I had been looking for! The same for his wife. I was finally able to obtain the Death Certificate from the state of Michigan, once I had his date of death.

  25. Deanna, that’s such a great idea for old photos. Often nobody you can find in the family wants them, which is why they were in the thrift shop in the first place. If the person can be identified with certainty and posted to Findagrave, cousins who might want a photo can find it.

  26. What a handsome family, the McKnights. Lovely story I enjoyed reading it. I am SO happy for “Ronnie” and he sounds like a great guy. I especially liked the guitar playing thing, that was interesting.

  27. How exciting to read and ponder on the happiness of those that found a long lost family member.

  28. Wonderful stories! I too have made discoveries – a cousin related to my great grandma Emma Creasey (born Buckley) whose image was the first other confirmed Buckley face I had seen, because a cousin had uploaded it to FG. Since then I’ve come across many more images on other sites, and found many entries on this site with details which have led me to other discoveries. And for me, this highlights the need to keep uploading and sharing our ancestor photos to ALL sites, including Ancestry, rather than removing them as some are doing in the wake of the change to Ancestry’s ToS. Every image may be a clue for someone searching for lost family.

  29. I took a trip to Kentucky and Tennessee just wishing to connect with the area my grandparents were from. As I was going down to Tennessee I saw a cemetery I hadn’t been to. I did a quick u turn walked into the Flowers cemetery. I thought that name had come up in some of my relatives. I walked through the place looking for my Great grandfather’s headstone. No luck so now I’m headed back home. I Checked Find a Grave, very little information on that cemetery. One or two years later I checked again, and there was a name. I did a search and contacted the person taking care of the cemetery. He lived several states away which to me was amazing he took this job on. We connected via email. The Flowers name was my Great Grandmother. He did some searching, there was an old cemetery near Albany KY that was in a very watery field that he thought she might be there. No markers were visible. However I now have a connection to a very distant family member. I also use Ancestry and now have found Family Tree, where my DNA is, I found that site is amazing. I have a relative on my Fathers tree back to the year 0180. I was stunned. Now I’m trying to back track to get it in writing for a very extended family tree. I love investigating all of this.
    M J Sparks

  30. I have been searching and working with Find-A-Grave for years now and have been able to To make up memorials for some of the family that would not be marked or recorded other wise. Case in point; my grandfather’s uncle and family who died of cholera in the mid 1800s south of Buenos Aires, Argentina, South America. “Joseph, Agnes and Christian were all buried in one grave beside the old St. Andrew’s “Rancho” Kirk, a Presbyterian church on the Estancia El Espartillar. Their grave was unmarked and when the church was later moved and rebuilt and the other graves of cholera victims were moved the Shillinglaw’s grave was left at the old site.” (as written in the book Records of Scottish Settlers in the River Plate, and Their Churches. pages 288 (footnote) and 290. This is now recorded on Find-A-Grave for any one of the family who is interested to see..

  31. I have found a few long distance cousins through Find A Grave and then been able to stay in touch through emails or facebook. Makes all the research so much more rewarding and meaningful.

  32. How nice to read stories like the ones posted on here. Happy endings for so many people!!

  33. I know there is no similar story to mine since deafness runs in my long line from my Dutch ancestors.
    1st known deafness first appeared in 1742 . Deaf people seemed to be poor during their times so there usually are no tombstones for them.

  34. I also have used this sight to discover links between long lost relatives. It is invaluable. As all my Moms ;paperwork burned in house fire in 2007, it was a great tool to recreate family histories.

  35. MJ Sparks, my maiden name is Flowers and I happen to live in Tennessee close to the Kentucky line. I do research on our family so if I can help let me know.

  36. Since so many churches are closing and condensing records is it possible to add church names as a form of tracing a path to having an unmarked grave. Some NY cemeteries(Long Island) seem to tell us that the old burials were not recorded other than the name and year on an index card. Thanks for any suggestions about NY info the stat of NY is definitely very behind in getting death info to us .Thanks to find a grave for all their help and stories.

  37. These are all wonderful stories. I have sent messages to people who have posted: however, I have never received a reply. A reply of “i only took the photo to post on Find-A-Grave” web site to help people find there lost relatives and am not related or know the person” is not so difficult to do.

    • I agree 100%. 1-2 minutes of your time is not too much to ask. I’m old school, but that used to be a common courtesy..

  38. Thanks for this story. I had a similar experience, but thorugh Ancestry’s DNA testing, not through Find a Grave. I was able to locate the children of two twin boys who were lost by being “adopted out” of our family in 1926. Those twin boys are now gone, and their children never knew who their grandparents were. It was a great delight for me to be able to send them photos of their grandparents and great-grandparents, and share the “family stories” with them.

  39. Years ago I wrote a message to my deceased Aunt – mentioning “My Great Aunt Sarah” One of her grandchildren saw that and messaged me as to how I was related to Sarah – She and another cousin and I met at my house in East Texas – one was from Dallas Area and the other near Little Rock, Ark – We had a great time getting more info about our families! – another thanks to Find A Grave!

  40. This…. sort a lengthy story but one that for sure gave me goose bumps….is why I personally do what I do…I now have close to 1000 pictures that I have gone to cemetery and found and uploaded. You never know what one single picture can do for someone…. someone looking for someone alive and this might tie them together or passed and trying to figure out there family history. Today so many people don’t care about where they come from and what their heritage looks like…. I can’t change that but if just one picture I have taken helps one person journey then all the effort is worth it to me!!!!!

  41. No I didn’t like it!…it made me cry off all my mascara and I am at work. lol I LOVED IT I am so happy for you all.

  42. Love this story!! I’m always hoping I’ll hear more about the Cameron side of my family! Meet distant cousins!

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