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Tracing Your Family Tree

Whether you're visiting Belfast in search of family connections, or a local delving into the history of your ancestors, Belfast is brimming with genealogical resources to help you research your family tree. Begin your search with these useful starting points.

Public Record Office of Northern Ireland

Public Record Office of Northern Ireland (PRONI)

The Public Record Office of Northern Ireland (PRONI) is the first place of reference for those tracing their family tree or undertaking research into local history. As the official archive for Northern Ireland, it aims to identify and preserve records of historical, social and cultural importance, dating largely from c.1600 to the present day (with the oldest dating back to 1219). These include valuable genealogical sources such as church and parish registers, land records, court records and wills. When you visit PRONI, staff can help you to identify which archives might hold the information relating to your family tree.

General Register Office Northern Ireland (GRONI) holds birth, adoption, death, marriage and civil partnership records. It also maintains a public search room where you can search computerised indexes. The index provides name, date and place of event. To find out more about GRONI, what records are available and how to search for records online, visit the GRONI website.

Belfast Cemetry Burial Records

Belfast City Council - Burial Records

Belfast City Council holds burial records from 1869 onwards. 360,000 records are available for Belfast City Cemetery, Roselawn Cemetery and Dundonald Cemetery. You can search for Belfast burial records online and purchase a copy of a burial record. The council also holds records for other Belfast cemeteries. These aren’t available online but can be accessed by contacting the council’s Cemeteries and Crematorium Central Office.

PRONI Women in Factory

1901 and 1911 Census

General information about individuals, including their age, address, occupation and religion, can be obtained from census records, which are compiled in Northern Ireland every ten years and made available to the public a century later. Historical records for 1901 and 1911 can be viewed online through the NI Direct website.

Linen Hall Library

Linen Hall Library

Not only is Belfast’s Linen Hall Library the oldest library in Belfast and the last subscribing library in Ireland, it also has an impressive genealogy section. It consists of several hundred books including family histories of individual families, gravestone inscriptions from Belfast graveyards, surname dictionaries, army lists, clergy records and school registers.

Unique to the library is the Belfast News Letter’s Birth, Death and Marriage Index from 1737 1863. Visitors can search the index, arranged alphabetically by surname, to find family members who may have featured in a birth, marriage or death notice in the newspaper of that time. Many more resources can be found in the library, and you can also book one of the librarys regular Genealogy Workshops at 15 per person.

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Belfast Central Library - Newspaper Archives

Belfast Central Library is home to the largest collection of local newspapers in Northern Ireland. Ranging in date from the 18th century to the present day, the newspaper collection includes almost complete runs of the Belfast newspaper titles, as well as a large range of provincial newspaper titles from every county in Northern Ireland and some in the Republic of Ireland.

Discover Ulster Scots Centre

Discover Ulster-Scots Centre

The Discover Ulster Scots Visitor Centre is a one-stop shop for all those interested in Ulster Scots culture, heritage, tourism, language or genealogy. Discover more about your Ulster Scots roots through their free genealogy research point, learn more about the historic links between Scotland and Ulster, and find out which heritage trails will lead you down the path to your ancestors.

Museum of Orange Heritage

Museum of Orange Heritage

Located at Schomberg House, Belfast, the Museum of Orange Heritage offers a fantastic and interactive visitor experience about the Orange culture, as well as a research facility for those wishing to search family history within the Orange Order.

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Best sites for Northern Ireland genealogy research

Choosing the best sites for genealogy research in Northern Ireland is tricky because so many websites relevant to research in the Republic of Ireland are equally relevant north of the border.

For clarity's sake, therefore, I chose a handful of databases that specifically target Northern Ireland genealogy research and would suggest that anyone tracing Irish ancestry in the six counties also takes a look at my other lists of (both free and pay-to-view) online resources.

There are links to those lists at the bottom of the page, under the heading Related Pages.

Each of the websites or databases below has earned its place in this short list by offering free access to a good proportion, if not all, of their information.

The sites are listed here in alphabetical order.

Ancestry Ireland

Ancestry Ireland is the site of the Ulster Historical Foundation, one of the major genealogical research agencies, family history publishers and education providers operating in Northern Ireland. The company is based in Belfast.

View of Castle Coole, Enniskillen, Fermanagh.

The organisation specialises in undertaking Irish and Scots-Irish research and runs both study programmes and a membership association called the Ulster Historical and Genealogical Guild.

The Records section of AncestryIreland offers a good number of items of genealogical interest. Among these are detailed civil parish maps and lists of townlands per county, a small selection of ebooks, and a searchable database containing birth, marriage and death records, plus gravestone inscriptions, street directories and much more.

Eddie's Extracts

All manner of records can be found within Eddie's Extracts . As its name suggests, it's a collection of records that Eddie (Connolly) has extracted from a number of sources, principally newspapers.

These include notices of births, marriages and deaths; rolls of honour (war dead), court reports, inquests and books. It's particularly strong on Presbyterian records, but really, anyone carrying out genealogy in Northern Ireland ought to take a good look at Eddie's collection. And it's all free, too.

Emerald Ancestors

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Emerald Ancestors is a subscription-only site specialising in Northern Ireland genealogy records.

Its database includes a selection of parish baptism registers covering the period 1796 to 1924, and parish marriage registers from 1823 to 1901 for the six counties that now make up Northern Ireland.

The death records collection is made up of graveyard inscriptions, burial registers and a comprehensive index from the Irish Wills Calendars for the six counties plus Donegal, Louth and Monaghan.

In addition, it holds extracts from the 1841 and 1851 Irish census as well as 'church censuses' and school registers. A good overview of its holdings can be found here .

Having refreshed the site with a new look at the end of July 2017, the website now offers  a number of free resources, a family tree builder and, for members only, a library of free downloadable ebooks.

A one-month subscription costs £9.99, six months £24.99; one year £39.99 (as at January 2019).

At the end of March 2014, the General Register Office of Northern Ireland (GRONI) launched its online family history service . While this is free to search and some researchers will find some of the details returned by the free search to be useful, most people will need to access additional information for which they must pay by credit/debit card. Fortunately, the fee structure is quite bearable.

(See also Irish Genealogy Toolkit's Northern Ireland civil registration records page .)

Established in 1923 following the partition of the island into the Republic of Ireland and Northern Ireland, the Public Record Office of Northern Ireland ( PRONI ) is the official repository for public records for the six counties of Antrim, Armagh, LondonDerry, Down, Fermanagh and Tyrone.

The Public Record Office of Northern Ireland (PRONI)

This free site offers databases containing details of those who signed the Ulster Covenant (1912), records of pre-1840 Freeholders, street directories 1819-1900, Will calenders 1858-1965, and more than 93,000 transcribed wills.

It also provides free online access to the Revision/Cancelled Books which continued the work of Griffith's Valuation from the mid 19th century to the 1930s, and an excellent historical maps viewer.

See PRONI's menu of free databases .

You can also download several very useful guidance leaflets specific to Northern Ireland genealogy and local history research, such as the Church Records leaflet (3) which provides an overview of the microfilms or paper records available at PRONI for each denomination and for which years.

Also at PRONI, but only for personal visitors, are computer terminals that link to the full GRONI database. The latter allows (pay to view) access to both the historical and current birth, marriage and death civil records.

Ulster Ancestry

While the business of much of the Ulster Ancestry site is to target potential paying customers, it also has a large and very useful selection of free databases. These include muster rolls (dating back to 1631), local directories, gravestone inscription, clergy lists, some marriage records and a significant number of ship passenger lists.

Fascinating stuff. And the site owner is to be applauded for placing it online for free access.

Ulster Directory

Although the ebook of the Belfast and Ulster Directory for 1852 has to be purchased, the more recent edition, published in 1910, can be searched freely from this page .

Enniskillen Castle, Fermanagh, Northern Ireland

A list of 160 towns is linked to individual pages giving brief details of the town (market day, number of inhabitants), information about post office officials and local places of worship (and their clergy), plus a list of adult inhabitants, their occupations and, in some instances, their address.

This directory is unlike most others published before it, which tended to list only gentry, local officials and tradespeople.

Although much of the information about individuals is now freely available on the 1911 census, the different format (plus additional information about the 'social structure' of each community) means this database remains a useful addition to Northern Ireland's genealogy resources.

If you root around the site, you'll find it also has some pedigrees and a good range of 1862 Directories for Ulster and the Republic - and all free.

Related pages

Don't limit your family history research to sites that are dedicated purely to Northern Ireland. Genealogy records for Counties Antrim, Armagh, Derry-Londonderry, Down, Fermanagh and Tyrone are also held in the Republic.

  • My 10 best free genealogy websites for all-Ireland

A list of the best Irish genealogy databases that charge for access

  • See an overview map of Northern Ireland from 1848.

Don't limit your family history research to sites that are dedicated purely to Northern Ireland. Genealogy records for counties Antrim, Armagh, Derry-Londonderry, Down, Fermanagh and Tyrone are also held in the Republic.

My selection of the top 10 free genealogy websites for all-Ireland

An overview map of Northern Ireland dating from 1848.

Essential reading for Irish-Americans

help research belfast

Written by the creator of Irish Genealogy Toolkit and Irish Genealogy News , The Family Tree Irish Genealogy Guide is full of advice, tips and strategies to ease what can be a challenging journey.

Its 240 pages of guidance will be useful to any researcher of Irish heritage, but especially for the target Irish-American researcher who's struggling to work back to Ireland from their immigrant ancestor.

Publisher: Penguin. ISBN:9781440348808

Click/tap image to find out more.

Did your Northern Irish ancestors serve in the military?

help research belfast

For many Irishmen, the British Army offered an escape from the drudgery of poverty with a bit of adventure thrown in for good measure. At some points of the 19th century, about one-third of the British Army was made up of men from Ireland, so don't ignore this important avenue when searching for ancestors from Northern Ireland.

The best websites for British military records are:

The National Archives in Kew, London;

Find My Past - Its collection dates from 1694 to 1994 and includes Army lists, roll calls, attestation documents, discharge papers, and Ireland's Memorial Records of the Great War, and much more besides;

Ancestry - WW1 service and pension records, medal roll cards, casualties of the Boer War, and more.

help research belfast

Edwardian Belfast

Although it no longer appears to be being maintained or further developed, the Belfam web site contains an excellent photo gallery and other details of life in Edwardian Belfast which will be of interest to anyone with connections to the city.

Lime Green circle with white words See my selection of the Top 10 free Irish Genealogy websites.

Did your ancestors work in the Irish Linen industry?

If your research in Northern Ireland's genealogy collections has revealed ancestors who worked in the cloth industry, you'll be interested to know how Irish linen was made and how the trade developed into such a major employer.

help research belfast

Find out how the flax plant is transformed into this world-famous lustrous cloth and how the linen trade became such an important part of the landscape, especially in Ulster.

Did all the records burn?

The short answer to the question is No, but the truth is a bit more complicated, because much of Ireland's genealogical heritage did, indeed, go up in flames at the Public Records Office in 1922.

Discover which records burned, and which survived, and how this may impact your Irish family history research:

The truth about that fire.

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More Research, Less Cancer – our ambitious campaign calling on philanthropists to help tackle cancer

The Cancer Research UK logo

22 February 2024

Lab equipment

Cancer Research UK has today launched More Research, Less Cancer . The campaign calls on high-value donors and philanthropists to raise £400m   to tackle the disease , making it the largest ever philanthropic campaign by a UK charity.  

Cancer Research UK has warned that the number of global cancer cases are predicted to increase by around 50% by 2040.*

Domestically, 110,000 deaths could be avoided over the next two decades, if UK cancer mortality rates are reduced by 15% by 2040.  

Michelle Mitchell

“We stand on the brink of discoveries that will transform how we understand and treat cancer,” says Michelle Mitchell, chief executive of Cancer Research UK.  

“These discoveries, that the research and scientific community are on the cusp of, have the potential to save and improve countless lives. But investment is needed.

“We need people with the means and vision to help us bring about a world where everybody can lead longer, better lives, free from the fear of cancer. “

That’s why we’ve launched our new campaign today. Because more support means more research, and more research means less cancer.

The money raised by the campaign will focus on work at the Francis Crick Institute, suppo rt Cancer Grand Challenges, support scientists at every stage of their careers and enable more innovation that translates into effective therapies and diagnostics for patients.  

Lab researchers

A funding gap  

Cancer Research UK’s recent report Longer, Better Lives: A Manifesto for Cancer Research and Care said that urgent action was required to address a more than £1 billion funding gap for research into cancer over the next decade. The report said that excluding research funded by industry, charities fund 62% of cancer research, compared to government’s 38%.  

Through the More Research, Less Cancer campaign, Cancer Research UK is looking to partner with philanthropists to support transformational research. 

The campaign has already seen significant investment from philanthropic donations, including generous support from The Chris Banton Foundation, The Kamini and Vindi Banga Family Trust and founder of Segantii Capital Management and owner of Blackpool Football Club Simon Sadler and his wife Gillian.   

Like so many of us, my family has been affected by cancer. It’s a devastating disease, but what the next decade of research could do, the advances that could be made, the lives that could be saved, is inspiring. But it needs investment.

The More Research, Less Cancer campaign film can be seen below. Introduced by BBC journalist Victoria Derbyshire, the inspiring film brings together key figures in the cancer research community, united by their passion to progress life-saving research.    

‘Letter to the World’

To mark the launch, Cancer Research UK has joined forces with a coalition of the world’s most renowned voices in the research community to pen a ‘L etter to the World ’, calling on high-value donors and philanthropists to help tackle the disease .    

Read the letter here.

Professor Charles Swanton

Find out more about More Research, Less Cancer

* Worldwide cancer incidence statistics

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Together we are beating cancer

About cancer

Cancer types

  • Breast cancer
  • Bowel cancer
  • Lung cancer
  • Prostate cancer

Cancers in general

  • Clinical trials

Causes of cancer

Coping with cancer

  • Managing symptoms and side effects
  • Mental health and cancer
  • Money and travel
  • Death and dying
  • Cancer Chat forum

Health Professionals

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  • Cancer Screening
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Do your own fundraising

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Philanthropy

two scientists in lab

Support vital research with a philanthropic gift

Philanthropy has been at the heart of some of our greatest research achievements.

We define philanthropy as any gift over £10,000. If you're able to support us with a gift of this size, you could have a profound impact on the way we prevent, diagnose and treat cancer.

Email our philanthropy team

120 years of life-saving discoveries

Generations of scientists have dedicated their careers to making breakthroughs that are improving the lives of people facing cancer around the globe. But our best work is yet to come.

New technologies, big data and multidisciplinary science are allowing our global community of researchers to do things that even five years ago would have been impossible. We have a huge opportunity to understand more about the disease than ever before.

Will you help us continue to make discoveries, drive progress and bring hope to millions affected by cancer? 

Our fundraising priorities

We partner with philanthropists to fund a range of innovative activities across Cancer Research UK. Our dedicated team of philanthropy experts will help you choose the right destination for your gift. Below are just some of the cutting-edge initiatives that you can help fund today.  

The Francis Crick Institute

Aerial photo of the Francis Crick Institute

The Crick is our flagship research institute in London, where more than 2,000 researchers and support staff use their multi-disciplinary expertise to explore biology from all angles.

Discover more

Cancer Grand Challenges

Photo of two scientists investigate test tubes

Cancer Grand Challenges is a global cancer research initiative co-founded by Cancer Research UK and the US National Cancer Institute. Together, we’re creating a new model for how we fund and structure research into cancer's most complex challenges, and make the progress against cancer the world urgently needs.

Future Leaders Fund

Photo of a scientists looking at a flask of a liquid

Our vision is to attract, train and retain a diverse, inclusive community of the best scientists across our network of centres and institutes. We want to support them throughout their careers – from PhD students and postdoctoral researchers, to those leading their own labs – so they can go on to become the scientific leaders of tomorrow and set the research agenda for decades to come.

Major gifts make major breakthroughs

Read about some of the biggest advances in cancer research funded by our generous philanthropists and partners. 

Closing in on cervical cancer

Microscopic image of HPV cells

Philanthropy has been at the heart of monumental progress against cervical cancer. Last year, our scientists proved that the HPV vaccine reduced cervical cancer rates by 90% in women in their 20s who were offered it at age 12 to 13.

A legacy of life-saving medicines and diagnostics

Microscopic image of cancer cell

Our researchers have helped develop 50 cancer drugs in use today and built new tools to detect and diagnose cancer earlier. These achievements, made possible by visionary philanthropists, have benefited millions around the world.

Predicting lung cancer's next move

Phospho biomedical cancer cells

Thanks to sustained philanthropic support, our landmark study TRACERx can now predict if lung cancer will return after surgery by detecting tumour DNA in the blood. It can also use machine learning to predict who may need additional therapy to help prevent a recurrence.

Your gift is in great hands

Portrait of Chris Gethin - Director of Philanthropy and Campaigns

However you choose to donate a philanthropic gift, we'll make sure it has maximum impact. We have a dedicated team who provide personal care to philanthropists whether they want to invest in bold new research ideas, revolutionalise clinical care or support the vital lab work that underpins major discoveries.

Take the first step towards the next breakthrough today. Contact Chris Gethin, Director of Philanthropy, at  [email protected]  or on +44 (0)20 3469 8844.

Ways to give a philanthropic gift

Make a lasting impact in a way that suits you. From pledging a multi-year gift to donating shares or hosting an event, there are many ways you can support our cutting-edge science. 

  • Make a one-off donation
  • Give a regular gift
  • Donate your shares
  • Give your time and expertise
  • Give through a trust or foundation
  • Leave a gift in your will

Our supporters

Sir Mike Gooley image

Sir Mike Gooley

The Mike Gooley Trailfinders Charity

“I've always been interested in science and the power it has to better people's quality of life. My support of Cancer Research UK has been rewarded with such significant progress, and the enthusiasm of everyone I meet at the charity epitomises the battle cry ‘Together we will beat cancer’.”

Sir Mike is founder of global travel company Trailfinders and the Mike Gooley Trailfinders Charity, which has given over £70m to important causes. He has supported our work for more than 20 years, which we were pleased to recognise with our Cancer Research UK Flame of Hope Award for Transformational Philanthropy.  

Garfield Weston Foundation logo

Philippa Charles

Garfield Weston Foundation

"The Foundation’s ethos is to back talented people with effective solutions to meet need – the Trustees recognise Cancer Research UK’s clear commitment to funding only the very best science to benefit generations now and in the future."

Philippa is Director of the Garfield Weston Foundation, with whom we've had a relationship for nearly 30 years. The Foundation has supported several projects in that time, including pioneering breast cancer research and the construction of the Francis Crick Institute. 

David Dangoor CBE DL

David Dangoor CBE DL

Dangoor Education

“It’s terrible that so many people are still dying of cancer, especially young people. Our foundation focuses on young people because the benefit of anything we do for them will last for many decades. We’re particularly interested in the role of education in helping to prevent cancer, which is why we sponsor the ‘About cancer’ pages on this website and are proud to support Cancer Research UK after more than 10 years.”

David is a businessman and philanthropist. Alongside his three brothers, he runs Dangoor Education and the Exilarch Foundation, which were established by his father, the late Sir Naim Dangoor. Both organisations have generously supported Cancer Research UK for over a decade.

Katherine Coates

Katherine Coates

Clifford Chance

Supporting Cancer Research UK has been hugely rewarding. I like to be actively involved, so not just giving money but time and expertise too. I became more active after my nephew sadly died from pancreatic cancer aged just 22. We felt completely helpless. Supporting the charity has given me an opportunity to overcome that feeling.

Katherine is Partner at international law firm, Clifford Chance. In the 10 years she has supported our work, Katherine has hosted networking events and co-founded the Clifford Chance supporters’ syndicate, as well as donating personal gifts.

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Public Health Agency - Research & Development in Northern Ireland

Public Health Agency - Research & Development in Northern Ireland

Cell based therapy facility.

HSC R&D Division provides support for the Cell Based Therapy Facility (CBTF) on the Belfast Trust site.

In 2015-16, Northern Ireland’s first CBTF was established, with support from the UK Medical Research Council (MRC), Department of Health NI (DoH) and Queen's University Belfast (QUB).

Cell-based therapies represent the cutting edge of research into new treatments for a variety of conditions such as respiratory failure in the critically ill, renal failure in patients with diabetes, and vision loss.  Establishment of the CBTF in Northern Ireland has addressed a disparity in terms of the availability of novel and innovative cell-based therapies to Northern Ireland patients, through cutting edge research trials.  It is only through the provision of this specialist fully equipped unit, with appropriately trained staff, that Northern Ireland researchers, and thereby patients, are enabled to participate in this type of trial. The CBTF is located in the existing Victoria Pharmaceuticals unit on Belfast Trust, RVH site. 

It is expected that the facility will be fully operational by mid-2017 and that it will be key to delivering novel phase I/II trials of stem cells which will be led from Northern Ireland for clinical indications including lung, kidney and eye disease.

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    Welcome to Help Research. Recent Studies. Explore All Studies. Available studies are listed below and are updated throughout the day. To review study specifics you can click on the specific study below. To pre-register for the study, contact the Customer Care Center at 1-866-445-7033 (US) or 02890 554000 (UK). ... Belfast, Northern Ireland UK ...

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