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Before , most people in the United States married someone who lived within 6 miles 10 kilometers of their own birthplace. But years later, people born in tended to travel farther to find that perfect someone — on average tying the knot with someone who lived about 60 miles km from where both of the spouses were born, the researchers found.

Moreover, between and , it was common for fourth cousins to marry. Nowadays, it's culturally taboo in the U.

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The family tree also revealed this curious tidbit: From to , even though people traveled farther than usual to find a partner — almost 12 miles 19 km on average — they were still more likely to wed someone who was a fourth cousin or closer, than it was for them to marry a more distant relative, the researchers discovered. This debunks the idea that when people travel greater distances, they say "I do" to people who are less related to them. Instead, it was likely changing social norms that prompted people to stop marrying their close relatives. In addition, over the past years, women in North America and Europe tended to migrate more than men did, the researchers found.

However, when men migrated , they journeyed much farther, on average, than women did, the study authors found. The researchers took a gander at how genes influence longevity. They analyzed data from 3 million relatives born between and who had lived past the age of This data set excluded twins, as well as people who died in the U. Genes accounted for 16 percent of longevity variation, the researchers learned after comparing each person's life span to those of their relatives, as well as the degree of separation between such relatives.

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This is on the low end of previous estimates, which generally range from 15 percent to 30 percent, the researchers said. The finding shows that people with good longevity genes may live an average of five years longer than people without those genes.

But, "that's not a lot," Erlich said. For example, no information about a document uploaded to your unindexed Private tree would show in a search. There are two sources of information about living individuals on our site: information and records users have uploaded into family trees and records Ancestry has obtained from trusted third parties.

We assume an individual is living unless there is death information or his or her birth date is more than years ago. If there is no birth or death information, we estimate dates by looking at relatives in the tree.

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Record Databases In our extensive databases you may find information about living individuals; quite often this is information that has been made public by government institutions or other groups. Before we publish information on our site, we consider a number of things, including industry guidelines, rules, best practices, laws and regulations, and customer needs, so we can be thoughtful and responsible in our approach.

If you find a record about yourself or a living family member that you are uncomfortable with, please contact Member Services. You can invite friends and family members to view and collaborate on your tree using their email addresses or Ancestry usernames. You can assign each person one of these roles:. Regardless of the role you assign, no one else can delete or rename your tree, change tree settings, or invite others to view your tree.

And you can change who can see living individuals at any time. Please note that you are responsible for ensuring that the living people in the tree that you want to share have consented to having their information shared. Because Ancestry encourages our users to share their family history discoveries, we want you to get acknowledgment for what you share. Whenever you post a photo, story, comment, or message board post to the Ancestry Community, it will be linked to your profile. That way you receive credit for your work and other researchers know whom to contact for additional information.

This means that other users can copy and use the information you provide.

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