Genealogy in Carbonera

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If you know (or you think) that your ancestors were from Carbonera, you could find info about your Italian family at Registrar of Vital Statistics in the City Office or at the parishes.

Registry offices in Veneto and in Treviso province were established in early 1800: it means that you could find information in Carbonera registrar as of that date.

So, if your ancestors were in Carbonera in the nineteenth or twentieth century, then you could try to contact the City Office of Carbonera to know more.


Would you like to know if any distant relatives live in Carbonera?

Check how many people with the same surname live today in Carbonera

Surname:

Before to start your genealogy research in Carbonera, we suggest you to read our tips for your search . They are useful to search in Veneto and in Carbonera too.

In the next picture you can see the demographic trends in Carbonera from the Italian Unification (1861).



It could be important to know if the last name you are investigating is a frequent surname in Carbonera. As more your surname is common in Carbonera, as more it could be difficult to find the right info about your ancestors in Carbonera archives if you have not exact dates.
It could be useful for you to know that some of the most common surnames in Treviso province are:
Basso, Battistella, Bernardi, Bettiol, Bianchin, Bordin, Breda, Casagrande, Conte, Da Re, Da Ros, Dal Cin, De Luca, De Marchi, De Nardi, Favaro, Favero, Feltrin, Furlan, Gallina, Gatto, Gava, Gazzola, Gobbo, Lorenzon, Marcon, Moro, Pavan, Perin, Piccin, Piovesan, Pozzobon, Rossetto, Rossi, Salvador, Sartor, Sartori, Serafin, Tonon, Torresan, Trevisan, Visentin, Zago, Zambon, Zanardo, Zanatta, Zanchetta, Zanette.

Church archives in Treviso province may instead contain even older information, but they are far less accessible from abroad (and almost impossible by email).
Then,parishes send information not easily.

If you have the opportunity to visit Carbonera and Treviso province, you could plan to investigate churches’ archives by yourself (or with us!), but from abroad is very difficult to obtain any result unless you find a reliable local help.

Another important source of information is the “Archivio di Stato” (National archive) in Venezia.


In any case, never give up! Probably the distance from your country and Italy, some difficulties in understanding and in translation, could complicate your search but this should not discourage you.

It’s important to plan your activities to carry on with simple goals (eg. search for a single date of birth, the name of an ancestor, the date of a marriage, etc.)

If you are interested to start or to continue your genealogy research in Carbonera, or if you have questions regarding your family in Carbonera, just leave a message below, we will answer you by email

If your research is in a dead end and you need some professional advices from skilled and reliable Italian genealogists write to carbonera@italianside.com


Messages

One Message to “Genealogy in Carbonera”
  1. Jenny says:

    Im trying to find family history from Carbonera. My grandfather Pietro Celotto was born in Carbonera on 12 Sept 1881. He married Santa Eugenia Menegaldo. I am interested to find their dates of marriage, birth of Santa Eugenia, and dates of deaths.
    My great grandfather was Pietro Celotto (same name) who married Maria Risigo. I don’t know which town they lived in. I am interested to find dates for them.
    Pietro and Maria had a son also called Pietro. This Pietro is my grandfather. His date of birth is 12 Sept 1881 in Carbonera. He married Santa Eugenia Menegaldo. Pietro travelled to La Tuque Quebec in 1908 and 1912 then to Australia in 1929, then returned to Italy.
    Pietro and Santa Eugenia had a son called Gesulfo Celotto who was my father ( 4 Dec 1908 to 5 May 1986) Gesulfo, his brother and sister Peter (Pietro) and Noemi all emigrated to Australia. They are cousins to the Rigato family.
    If anyone can help me with these dates. I am also interested in finding the brothers and sisters of my grandparents and greatgrandparents.

    Kind regards
    Jenny

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