TRANSITIONAL-GENEALOGISTS-FORUM-L ArchivesArchiver > TRANSITIONAL-GENEALOGISTS-FORUM > 2010-01 > 1264151260
From: "Christopher Gray" <>
Subject: Re: [TGF] Genealogy as a discipline (Was: To codify or not tocodify)
Date: Fri, 22 Jan 2010 09:07:40 -0000
References: <040b01ca9a41$e3777910$aa666b30$@net><672938140.1042401264043493237.JavaMail.firstname.lastname@example.org> <!&!AAAAAAAAAAAYAAAAAAAAAD9HJ3xtp81BslL1jCVhqSDCgAAAEAAAAFnALtQ9re9MvGCMHlNtIY0BAAAAAA==@Newscope-Solutions.co.uk> <D93662D74466457AA3B496EBED029BA5@acer511eba12df> <!&!AAAAAAAAAAAYAAAAAAAAAD9HJ3xtp81BslL1jCVhqSDCgAAAEAAAAJYcy1boGSVCgEzy9iewnm4BAAAAAA==@Newscope-Solutions.co.uk><04eb01ca9ae3$c8e0f480$5aa2dd80$@net>
> However, certification is not new. Both the CG and the AG programs
> began in 1964. Neither shows signs of withering on the vine or
> "rising to the top." To the contrary, it seems to me that each
> has a great deal of respect for the other.
Certainly, at forty five years of age, they are no "spring chicken" but,
compared with certifying bodies of other professions, they can be seen as
young. But then I'm far too pedantic and your point is well made.