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Sources - Where to Find Information



ding Advice for Beginners

If you haven't done so already, check out our page on advice on how to start your genealogical research.

Be sure to check out all the resources listed on our Home Page. If you think of something to add, please do not hesitate to send us an e-mail to the address at the bottom of the page.

Note that we have a free Cuban Surname Bulletin Board where you can post your surname queries.

We also administer a free Cuban Genealogy e-mail discussion list, where you can ask questions related to genealogy to other hobbyists. For instructions on how to subscribe, visit our page on the CUBA-L Genealogy List.


ding Looking up Your Surnames

Check our page on Looking Up Your Surnames for a listing and links to resources in this web site, to published surname genealogies and to on-line surname search engines.


ding Published References

Check our page on Published References for a listing of publications on Cuban genealogy and related topics.


ding Resources of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) has the largest archive of genealogical data in the world which they graciously make available to the public. Much of this information is in the form of microfilmed records, indexed in microfiche and CD/ROMs.

You can search on-line for your ancestors in some of the databases compiled by the LDS Church, including the International Genealogical Index (IGI), the Ancestral File, and others through the LDS Family Search Service. The databases corresponding to North America, the British Islands and Finland can now be searched on-line. Due to restrictions in the contract between the Catholic Church in Spain and the LDS Church, the databases corresponding to Spain may never be made available on-line.

You can also search for the available publications on Cuba at the Family History Library by using the LDS Family Search Service. Just follow the menus:
Browse Categories->Libraries->Family History Library Catalog.

All of the databases, Parish records and other resources are available for consultation at local LDS Family History Centers. These centers are open to the public and are staffed by volunteers who will help you use the resources, but do not perform research for you.

You can find the address, telephone number and hours of operation of your nearest LDS Family History Center by using the LDS Family Search Service. Just follow the menus:
Browse Categories->Libraries->Family History Centers.


At an LDS Family History Center the process is as follows:

Always check in with one of the volunteer attendants and describe what you would like to do. On your first visit you will be asked to register and provide your name, address and telephone number. On subsequent visits you just sign the attendance sheet. Depending on how busy the Center is at that particular time, you may have to sign up in advance for use of the equipment.

Usually one starts by searching one of the CD-ROM indices, such as the Family History Library Catalog or IGI, on the local PC; or one of the microfiche indexes on a microfiche reader (see below). Of course you can save time if you do your search on-line before your visit by using the LDS Family Search Service. After you locate the microfilm numbers that you want to search, you fill out a card and pay the attendant a nominal rental fee for each microfilm which allows you to use the materials for a period of 60 days (counted from the time the materials leave the Family History Library in Salt Lake City). It usually takes a few weeks for the requested materials to arrive at the local Center.

When the material arrives at the Center, the card that you filled out is mailed to you to tell you that the materials are available. You then visit the Center again to perform the actual search of the microfilms. Depending on how busy the Center is at that particular time, you may have to sign up in advance for use of the equipment. Typically a Center has various microfilm readers of varying age and condition, with the best ones being most sought after. If you want to make copies of any pages usually you should take notes as you search of the microfilm item (section) number, document page numbers (if any), dates, left or right page, etc., since you will usually have to use a different reader to make the copies (usually they don't allow the use of copying readers for doing searches). After you have made the copies you pay the attendant a small fee for each page copied.

After the materials arrive at your local Center, you may extend the rental period another 60 days for a small additional fee. Ask the attendant for details. Note that NO MATERIALS ARE ALLOWED TO LEAVE THE FAMILY HISTORY CENTER FOR ANY REASON.

The main LDS indexes of interest for Cuban genealogy are:

  • International Genealogical Index (IGI) (in microfiche and CD ROM), particularly the following sections:

    • Caribbean (I119)
    • Spain (I836)
  • Family History Library Catalog (in microfiche only), particularly the following sections:

    • Locality Catalog: Cuba (F164)
    • Locality Catalog: Spain (F104)
    • Surname Catalog (F011)
    • Subject Catalog (F012)
    • Author/Title Catalog (F013)

The IGI and Family History Library Catalog are also available for purchase by individuals, in microfiche format only (The CD ROM version is not currently for sale). These indices are grouped by region and country, so only the sections of interest need be purchased.

To order, first call or write for an order blank from:

Family History Department
50 East North Temple Street
Salt Lake City, UT 84150

A video tape on "How to Use the Family History Library Catalog" is also available for $5 + $2S&H from the above address. This video is quite useful if you have never used the LDS resources before.


ding Information from Cuba

Effective January 2011, US Treasury Regulations have been changed to permit persons under the jurisdiction of the United States to make periodic remittances of up to $500 in any consecutive 3-month period to Cuban nationals. This now provides the means to getting someone to do genealogical research in Cuba, at least for people living in the US. Please check the preceding link for a description of the new regulations.


Cuban Phone Numbers and Addresses

We have compiled a list of Cuban addresses and telephone numbers of genealogical interest. Click on the following link for this list of Cuban Addresses and Phone Numbers of Genealogical Interest.

Please note that writing or telephoning any of the listed organizations, particularly governmental organizations, may not provide any useful information (or even get a response).


Cuban Document Retrieval Service

There is a new (2011) commercial service in the USA, Cuba City Hall, which advertises retrieval of documents from Cuba. The service is expensive, charging US $270 for a certificate for personal use and US $495 for a legalized certificate. For more information click on the preceding link.


Cuban Archives

The following book, published in the United States in 2003, is a complete guide to the archival sources in Cuba. including provincial, municipal, local and parish archives. The description of each archive includes the address of the archive and a brief description of their holdings. Do not, however, expect to receive an answer if you write them. Currently, the only feasible means of examining an archive's holdings is to have someone visit in person.


Cuba National Archive

The Archivo Nacional de Cuba (Cuba National Archive) offers, for a fee, certificates of original documents contained in Notarial Records, in the Mercantile Registry or in Passenger List Records. For more information on these services click on the preceding link. Please note that US citizens and Residents dealing directly with such an organization may be in violaton of the Treasury Regulations of the US Office of Foreign Assets Control.

For a description and index of the current holdings of the National Archive in Cuba visit the web page of the Archivo Nacional de Cuba.

We do not know of any way to consult these records other than traveling in person to Cuba or contracting with an agent there. To obtain access, a petition letter must be prepared directed to the Director General of the Institution (see the first link above). Here is the address of the Archivo and the name of the Director (2011):

Directora General: MSc. Martha Ferriol Marchena
Calle Compostela N° 906 esq. San Isidro Habana Vieja
telephone: +53-7-863-6343 (8:30-12:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays and 1:00-7:00 p.m. Wednesdays).
(no e-mail)


Civil Records

Civil Registries started in Cuba in 1880. Before this date there was no civil registry.

Writing directly to the Civil Registers in Cuba is a waste of time. In Cuba it is against the law to send official documents to the US Also, government offices like the Civil Registers will not work for free. The only way at present to obtain documents from Cuban Civil Registers is to find someone (like a relative or friend) in Cuba, or someone visiting Cuba, willing to do the work for you and pay the necessary fees.

If you are living in the United States and know the exact date and place of someone's birth or marriage in Cuba, you may be able to request a copy of the birth or marriage certificate through diplomatic channels by contacting one of the following:

Cuban Interest Section - Embasy of Switzerland
2639 16th Street N.W.
Washington, DC 20009
(202) 797-0748
(202) 797-8518


Embasy of Czechoslovakia Cuban Interest Section
2639 16th Street N.W.
Washington, DC 20009
(202) 483-7057
(202) 797-8609

NOTE: At present we do not have any first hand information of anyone successfully obtaining documents through the above route. Please let us know of your experiences so we may pass it on to our readers.


ding Cuban Church Records

Click on the following link for a description of available Cuban Church Records.

Under the present circumstances, writing to the Diocesis (Obispado) of the corresponding province probably has the best chance of success. If you know the Parish where your relative was born, married or died, you can write to the local Parish priest. Always request literal copies of the entry in the Parish book. You can find the address of the Dioceses and local Parishes via the links listed on our page dedicated to Church Records. Be very patient as it may take some time to get a response. You may increase the likelihood of a response if you indicate in your letter that you are making a donation to the Church in their name. Be aware that US Treasury Department regulations forbid sending money to Cuba.

Instead of sending money directly, you can make a donation, in the name of the Parish in Cuba, to the Vatican Embassy in Washington, DC at the following address:

Vatican Embassy
3339 Massachusetts Ave, NW
Washington, DC 20008

Be sure to indicate in your letter to the Embassy the purpose of the donation.


ding Cuban & Spanish Military Records

Click on the following link for a description of available Cuban and Spanish Military Records.


dingPortal to Spanish Archives (PARES)

Many documents from various Spanish Archives have been (and are still being) digitized and placed on the web. The web site interface has recently been updated and is now much easier to use and you no longer have to register. You can search all the archives by any desired text (including personal names), and limit your search to a certain date range. You will then get a listing of all the archives having documents that match your seach criteria. Clicking on the name of an archive will bring up a list of the relevant documents in that archive, Many of these documents will show a small camera icon. Clicking on a camera icon will bring up small images of all the pages of the original document. You can then click on each page, zoom to read it, print it and/or save it to your computer for further study.


dingSpain Civil Records

Spain's census - padrones - can be found at the corresponding Registro Civil of the Municipality (Consejo or Ayuntamiento) Below are links to web sites showing the location of the civil and municipal repositories of some regions of Spain. Remember that Spanish records are not on-line so any research would have to be conducted via telephone, mail or by hiring a local researcher.


dingSpain Church Records

Your best bet is to consult the extensive microfilm collection of Parish records at any Family History Center of the LDS Church. Below are links to web sites showing the parishes of the Catholic Church in some regions of Spain. Remember that, with few exceptions, Spanish records are not on-line so any research would have to be conducted via telephone, mail or by hiring a local researcher.

  • Galicia Catholic Church Parishes
  • Canary Islands Catholic Church Parishes
  • Basque Country - BADATOR Provides access to information from public services and individuals originating in, or linked to, the Basque region of Spain (Euskadi). Includes a searchable database of all (5,600,000) Catholic Church baptismal, marriage and death records covering the years 1500-1900. Also includes the genealogical collection of Luis de Salazar y Castro (1658-1734) consisting of 49 printed volumes containing nearly 60,000 descriptive articles. (select "eng" at the top right corner of the page for English language web pages).


ding Passenger Lists

Click on the following link for a description of available pasenger lists from Spain to Cuba and from Cuba to the United States.


ding US Immigration Resources

August 13, 2008 - The US Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) has established a new Genealogy program. This is a fee-for-service program providiing family historians and other researchers with timely access to historical immigration and naturalization records.

The following records are currently available through the USCIS Genealogy Program:

  • Naturalization Certificate Files (C-files) - 27 Sep 1906 to 1 Apr 1956
  • Alien Registration Forms - 1 Aug 1940 to 31 Mar 1944
  • Visa files - 1 Jul 1924 to 31 Mar 1944
  • Registry files - 2 Mar 1929 to 31 Mar 1944
  • Alien Files (A-files) - numbered below 8 million (A8000000) and documents therein dated prior to 1 May 1951

The USCIS Genealogy Program offers two services:

  • Index Search
  • Record Copy Request

You must first perform an Index church to locate any citations related to a specific immigrant. The current (Aug 2008) fee for this service is $20. Search results (record citations) are returned to the researcher along with instructions on how to request the file(s) from USCIS or the National Archives.

Once you obtain valid record citations (USCIS file numbers) you may request copies of the historical immigration and naturalization records. The current (Aug 2008) fee for this service is $20/$35 depending on the record type.

Here are some useful links from the USCIS:


Here is a useful list created by FileRight, a commercial immigration aid service:


ding US Social Security Records

If the person you are searching for worked in the United States and is deceased, you can obtain a copy of his or her application to obtain a Social Security Card (Form SS-5), which is required to work and to receive retirement or social benefits from the government. The document contains the person's name, data and place of birth, and parent's names that were given when he or she applied for the Social Security Number. A deceased person does not have any privacy rights, so all this information is public.


To search for a particular individual, the easiest way is to use the free on-line Social Security Death Index provided by Rootsweb. If you do not find the individual with using the exact spelling option, try using the Soundex option to broaden your search to similarly sounding surnames. Once you find the individual you seek, you can click on the link labeled SS-5 Letter to the right of the entry. This will produce an individualized letter that you can print and mail to the Social Security Administration, together with your payment. Don't forget to put your name, address and telephone number at the bottom of the letter.


Currently (Mar 2006), the fee for searching the records is $27 when the SSN is provided and $29 when the number is unknown or is incorrect. The check or money order should be made payable to the Social Security Administration.

The Social Security Administration did not begin keeping records until 1936; therefore, they have no records about people who died before then.


ding US National Archives

The US National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) has many resources of interest to genealogists. This includes Census documents, passenger lists, applications for US citizenship, applications for passports and many others. Many of these documents are accessible only by visiting NARA in Washington, DC or in its 13 offices in other states. Some of these documents have been copied onto microfilms which can be purchased or viewed at one of the research rooms at NARA. Visit the following page for more details of what is available.



ding US Census Records

US Census records are released to the public after 72 years. offers digitized images of the original census documents for the years 1770 to 1920. These Census records are available on-line on a subscription basis. Search using the following form for prices and more information.





dingUS Birth, Marriage & Death Records also offers, on a subscription basis, copies of Birth, Marriage and Death records in the USA. Seach using the following form for prices and more information.




For free newspaper obitiuaries in the USA, Europe & Australia check the following link:


ding Libraries

Cuban Digital Library

This formidable on-line resource was brought to our attention by Jorge A. Iznaga. Thanks Jorge!



University of Miami Library

If you are located in or visit the greater Miami area, you can find a vast collection of genealogical materials at the Otto Richter Library of the University of Miami. Visit the Cuban Heritage Collection. web site for an index to their collections. You can also peruse many rare historical photographs, manuscripts, letters and other documents on-line at their CHC Digital Collection web site.


One important colletion to genealogists are the documents that were donated by the heirs of the late Cuban genealogist David Masnata, now part of the Cuban Heritage Collection. These materials cannot be borrowed and access must be arranged in advance of your visit.


To search the index of the Cuban Heritage Collection visit the Searchable Index. For many valuable hints to prospective visitors, check out our page on Masnata Collection - Visitor Hints.


Florida International University Library

The Latin American and Caribbean Center and the Libraries at Florida International University, in consortium with the University of Central Florida, the University of Florida, the University of the Virgin Islands and five Caribbean partners, have been awarded a U.S. Department of Education Technological Innovation and Cooperation for Foreign Information Access (TICFIA) grant to build the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC). This award grants approximately $450,000 for a four-year period beginning in October 2005 and running through September 2009.


To search the FIU library catalog, visit the FIU Libraries web site, and select the link to "library Catalog" on the left. Then select the link for "Advanced" search. You can then search by keywords, subject, title, author, journal, etc.


Alvin Sherman Research Library (Nova Southestern Univeristy)

This new and well endowed library has a collection of genealogy documents and data bases (to consult the data bases you must obtain a library card and you must visit the library in person). They give lectures and classes, and hold workshops on various topics and specialties. Visit their web site for the latest information and calendar of events.

Alvin Sherman Library
3100 Ray Ferrero, Jr. Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL


Key West Library

One of our readers reports that the Monroe County Library in Key West has "tons of information" on Cuban arrivals to the US. Contact the library for more information.

Monroe County Library
Tom Hambright, Librarian
phone: (305) 292-3595


Godfrey Memorial Library

This is a library of genealogy located in Middletown, CT. They are the publishers of the American Genealogical Biographical Index (AGBI) which contians more than 4 million names, statistics, and sources for research including local histories, church and vital records, military lists and more.


For a fee of $35 you can register for 1 year and access thousands of documents on-line. Go to or call +1-860-346-4375 for more information.


Your Local Library

Be sure to visit and get a registration card from your local library. Check the library subject index under "Cuban Genealogy", "Genealogy", "Cuba", "Spain" and "Hispanic" for any copies of books that may be available locally.


Remember that many of the references listed in our listing of Published References can be borrowed on Interlibrary loan from other libraries. Merely write down the exact title and author and ISBN, Library of Congress (LOC), National Union Catalog (NUC) or other identifying number and inquire at your library's help desk. You can find out the identifying numbers of other publications by using the interactive index at the Library of Congress web site.


ding Genealogical Societies

  • The Cuban Genealogical Society, PO Box 2660, Salt Lake City, UT 84110-2660, published the REVISTA (in English) from 1988 to 1995 and from 2000 to 2007, with a single Special Issue published in 2009. The REVISTA was mostly devoted to listing names appearing in transcriptions of parish registers and Notary records in Cuba, but also included many articles about historical figures in Cuba. The Society has published alphabetical indexes to these transcriptions, by province, as well as several research guides which are described in our compilation of Published References. These guides are still for sale by the Society. The Society is now closed, but thanks to the generosity of Mayra Sanchez-Johnson, who ran the Society and published the REVISTA, she has given us permission to digitize the issues of the REVISTA and its Cumulative Index and publish it in CubaGenWeb.


    You can reach the 57 digitized issues of the REVISTA and its Cumulative Index viathis link.


  • The Cuban Genealogy Club of Miami, Florida (annual dues $25) is a non-profit organization founded in February 2001. The Club is very active and holds monthly meetings where members can interact to further their knowledge and share information. The Club also periodically organizes conferences where distinguished guests speakers present topics related to Cuban genealogy and Cuban history. Click on the above link to visit their web site for information on membership, meetings and special events.

  • The Society of Hispanic Historical and Ancestral Research ("SHHAR"), PO Box 490, Midway City, CA 92655-0490, (annual dues $15) is the "umbrella" organization for many local Hispanic genealogical societies. SHHAR publishes quarterly an entertaining newsletter, Somos Primos, with many genealogical and historical tidbits of interest to the Hispanic researcher (the table of contents and some of the articles from Somos Primos are available at the SHHAR Home Page). Although I find it leans somewhat towards Mexican-American heritage, SHHAR has a very active membership and occasionally publishes items of interest to the Cuban-American genealogical researcher.

  • The Hispanic Genealogy Society of New York 1230 Fifth Avenue, Suite 458, New York, NY 10029 (212)532-3662, (annual dues $20), founded by several Puerto Rico/Hispanic researchers in the New York City area, publishes a newsletter Nuestra Herencia and have regular meetings in the New York City area. They also have a very active web site.

  • The Puerto Rico/Hispanic Genealogical Society of NY 25 Ralph Avenue, Brentwood, NY 11717-2424, (516)366-9366, (annual dues $20), publishes a newsletter El Coqui de Ayer 6 times a year and holds monthly meetings with speakers on specific topics relating to Puerto Rican/Hispanic genealogical research.

  • Hispagen - the Hispanic Genealogical Society - Alejandro Rodriguez nº 19 -6A 28039 MADRID, Spain (annual dues 36€) is the principal genealogical association in Spain. Their web site features numerous data bases, publications and a special area for members only.


    The following are items of special interest to Cuban Genealogy which are available for download in PDF format:

  • The National Genealogical Society 4527 17th Street North, Arlington , VA 22207-2399, (800) 473-0060, (annual dues $40), publishes a news magazine, the NGS Newsmagazine, 6 times a year, which includes by request the NGS Computer Interest Group Digest. The NGS also publishes a scholarly NGS Quarterly journal. They hold an annual national meeting and regional conferences and have a book loan program. Unfortunately their coverage of Hispanic and Cuban genealogy topics is almost nonexistent.

  • The Sociedad Genealogica de Puerto Rico (Puerto Rico Genealogical Society), P.O.BOX 362019, San Juan Puerto Rico, 00938-2019, is a non-profit organization founded 1989. (annual dues $40). Holds monthly meetings in which conferences are held on subjects of genealogy and history. Publishes the bi-annual magazine Hereditas included in the dues, as well as a Circular Letter providing news of the monthly activities.


ding Videos

  • Cuban Genealogy (#40) - order from Stephen Conte, PO Box 962, West Caldwell, NJ 07007 ($20 including S&H).

    A half hour program devoted to Cuban genealogy from the NJ local cable TV series "Family Historian".

  • How to Use the Family History Library Catalog - order from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Family History Department, 50 East North Temple Street, Salt Lake City, UT 84150 ($5 + $2 S&H).

    A very informative 24 minute tape describing the four sections (Surname, Locality, Subject and Author/Title) of the Family History Catalog, how the sections are organized, and how to find information that may relate to your family research. Highly recommended even if you have already visited a Family History Center.


ding Professional Genealogists


The following resources charge for their professional services. They are listed for information only and are not necessarily recommended or endorsed by CubaGenWeb

Are you or do you know of a Professional Genealogist specializing in Cuban or Hispanic genealogy? If so, send us an e-mail to the address at the bottom of the page and we will add the name and contact information here.


Genealogists in the USA

  • The professional genealogist who ran the Cuban Genealogical Society in Salt Lake City has retired and moved to Florida. She still does research for clients, but she says that the contacts she had in Cuba have dwindled. She prefers to be contacted via the following e-mail:
    Mrs. Mayra Sanchez Johnson
    web site:
  • The Institute of Genealogy and History for Latin America(IGHL), run by Lyman Platt, sells family histories, 1-5 pages each, claimed to cover 95% of the living Hispanic population. They also publish several research series of interest to the Cuban genealogical researcher in both English and Spanish Versions which are listed in our Published ReferencesPage. They can be contacted at the following address:
    Lyman Platt
    Institute of Genealogy and History for Latin America
    316 W 500 N Street
    George, UT 84770
    (801) 628-4944

  • The author of the book Tracing your Hispanic Heritage is a professional genealogist specializing in Spain, Latin America and US research. He can be contacted through his web site at Hispanic Family History Research or at the following address:
    George R. Ryscamp
    Hispanic Family History Research
    PO Box 1364
    Provo, UT 84603
    (801) 796-0177
  • There is a professional genealogist, who advertises regularly in the National Genealogical Society Quarterly, who specializes in searches of untranslated Spanish archive documents dealing with the period of Spanish rule of Florida, Alabama and Louisiana. I have not employed her services, but her address is:
    Donna Rachal Mills, CGRS
    1732 Ridgedale Drive
    Tuscaloosa, AL 35406-1942


Genealogists in Spain

  • A professional genealogist that resides and specializes in research in the Canary Islands of Tenerife, La Palma, La Gomera and El Hierro is:
    Elena Melian
    web page:


Genealogists in Cuba

  • The following genealogist, resident in Matanzas, writes us (in Spanish): "We perform professional investigations of family genealogy, fundamentally related to the colonial history of the provinces of Matanzas and Santiago de Cuba. The studies are backed by the use of archive and library sources. Results are delivered with the official documentation and a GEDCOM (standard format for genealogical data) file with the family data for later editing with any genealogical program."

    Lic. Carmen Castillo



Do NOT accept mail order offers for a book, ostensibly prepared by a person of the same surname as yours, which claims to list all the relatives that immigrated to the New World (the United States, Canada and Australia).

The publication offered is little more that a listing of names and addresses with the same surname and contain no genealogical information. You would do better by purchasing one of the many telephone directories available in CD-ROM. See the March/April 1996 issue of the Newsletter of the National Genealogical Society for a discussion of the Cease and Desist Order issued by the United States Postal Service against one such firm (Halbert's Inc. of Bath, Ohio).


ding On-Line Communities

  • Our Cuban Surname Query Bulletin Board provides a means to post queries about specific surnames and to search for surnames previously posted. This is very useful for obtaining and exchanging information on your surnames of interest.

  • Our CUBA-L e-mail mailing list provides a means to informally discuss Cuban genealogy and related topics. For instructions on how to subscribe to the list visit the CUBA-L page. Also visit out page listing Other Newsgroups and Mailing Lists Useful to Cuban Genealogy (In general you must subscribe in order to post messages to any of these lists).

  • On the Internet, there are thousands of web pages and several discussion groups devoted to genealogy, Cuba and Hispanic culture. We have collected the more relevant ones in our page of Links to Internet Resources.

  • Before the popularization of the Internet, several commercial on-line services, such as CompuServe and America-On-Line, hosted very active communities dedicated to hispanic genealogy (this was the origin of CubaGenWeb). These groups have declined in popularity, or even dissapeared, with the enormous expansion of the Internet. Many of the former participants have now created their own societies or groups with their own web pages. Please visit our list of Links to Internet Resources.


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