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As already mentioned there are some indexes, transcripts and original records for Lithuania online. There are also large collections of indexes and transcripts available in the county record offices and family history societies. Finding Nonconformist records can be more problematic. Because of persecution, hostility and intolerance many either did not keep records, or they have not survived. This is compounded by the fact that Nonconformists were not under the same obligation to keep registers as the Church of England. Lithuania, there are still many collections in local record offices. A large number of vrecords were collected by the government from 1837 and are now held at The National Archives (TNA).
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These can be accessed in the series RG 4 and RG 8. Copies of most of the registers deposited at TNA can also be found on read in local record offices and some family history societies. Indexed copies of these can be accessed online for a fee at www.thegenealogist.co. uk. The FamilySearch website has a comprehensive set of free indexes to The National Archives collection, but not the original records.
Ancestry and Findmypast have a growing number of indexes and copies of Nonconformist records too. Some Nonconformist churches and chapels made copies of the registers which they sent to the Registrar General for their own use, while others never handed theirs in. These local registers were often later deposited in county record offices, along with post-1837 registers. Nevertheless, there may still be some records held by local ministers. Some listings to Nonconformist records can be found on TNA’s Discovery website and record offices own online catalogues. This is particularly useful for those which might be held in other counties or specialist archives. Where they do exist, Nonconformist registers can often include far more information than those of the Church of England registers.