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Fraydla (Szczekacz) Kaluzynski (image source: CRARG member Ruth Wilnai, Palo Alto, California, USA)
The Czestochowa-Radomsko Area Research Group was founded in 2003. Since then, its membership has grown tenfold and its database of records has grown to well over 700,000, including Holocaust, tombstone, synagogue, birth, marriage, death, emigration, immigration, draft, taxation, craftsman, and 1790s census records.
CRARG in the News
CRARG was featured in an Associated Press article (PDF or jpg) that appeared around the world.
Among more than 450 separate projects, CRARG has taken photographs of every tombstone in the Jewish cemeteries of many of CRARG’s core towns, has translated all of information on every tombstone, and has made that information searchable by both given name and surname.
Learn about your family…
Try our search engine for Holocaust records!
Help us to continue…
Contribute to CRARG! All funding is used for typing archival documents.
Whether you are just beginning your search or you are a seasoned researcher, I hope you will find something new on our site—perhaps “new” cousins, the profession of your grandfather, the street address of your great aunt’s family, the tombstone of a loved one, or records of your family before they adopted a surname. I am the founder and president of CRARG (a nonpaid position). We devote all financial contributions to translating and typing archival document. I began making my family tree in 1997, with no idea where in Poland my family was from. My family tree now includes nearly 3000 cousins, aunts, uncles, and direct ancestors, and it stretches back to 1735, in about a dozen CRARG towns. I hope that you will have equal success with your family tree!
—Daniel Kazez (firstname.lastname@example.org), CRARG President (a volunteer position; all CRARG funding is used for typing archival documents)
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Thinking of joining CRARG? Feel free to write to me (email@example.com) to ask if we have records for your family! Daniel Kazez, CRARG President (a volunteer position; all CRARG funding is used for typing archival documents)