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Research Your Family History

Are you just starting out on your journey to discover your family roots…or are you one document away from solving a mystery of one of your ancestors? Wherever you are in your genealogical process, DAR is here to help. The DAR Genealogical Research System (GRS) includes free online databases containing information on Revolutionary patriot ancestors, descendants of those patriots, as well as the vast array of genealogical resources from the DAR Library.

Map your Family Tree

Find out who you're related to

Honor your Ancestors

Preserve your history forever

Free Access to our Records

No membership needed

Become a Member - Share a Bond

DAR members come from a variety of backgrounds and interests, but all share a common bond of having an ancestor who helped contribute to securing the independence of the United States of America. Any woman 18 years or older, regardless of race, religion or ethnic background, who can prove lineal descent from a patriot of the American Revolution is eligible to join.

Daughters

are vibrant, active women who are passionate about community service, preserving history, educating children, as well as honoring and supporting those who serve our nation.

 

The DAR Story

The Daughters of the American Revolution is an organization with a deeply rich history while also being truly relevant in today’s world. More than 930,000 women have joined the organization since it was founded close to 125 years ago. They became members to honor their heritage as well as make a difference in their communities across the country and the world. Learn more about the amazing history of the DAR and what members are doing today to continue that legacy.

What's Your DAR Story?

Daughters touch lives every day and make lasting impressions on their community. With 180,000 members, our stories are written on hearts globally.

"A DAR scholarship helped me go to college."
"My chapter refurbished a historic landmark in our town."

The Latest from the Today's DAR Blog

How Did Electric Appliances Become Commonplace in the Home?

December 13, 2017

Electricity was introduced into homes in the late 1800s but it took decades before the electric appliances we take for granted were common. A cultural shift needed to take place so that consumers, in this case women, would decide to buy an electric coffee percolator or chafing dish. Manufacturers began producing small cooking appliances as early as the 1890s anticipating an eager market; however they discovered that they had to educate their potential customers and overcome three barriers: fear, cost, and design. Fear represented the most significant obstacle toward adopting a portable... Read More