If your genealogy research includes Ireland, I would suggest that you look at https://www.irishgenealogynews.com/ . I am trying to develop a strategy for researching two lines in my family that go back to Ireland and I find this website to be very helpful in explaining what options are available and when new information goes online.
If you do any Irish research, you know that it can be challenging because of the destruction during the 1920’s of many genealogically significant resources. I had always heard this but never really knew the details. This website has a good article that will help you understand what has been destroyed. https://www.irish-genealogy-toolkit.com/Irish-census.html
My husband comes from a good Irish family in which the same names are repeated over and over. I’ve always been confused by how the naming conventions worked so I was particularly happy to find the following which is also on the irishgenealogynews.com website:
Old Irish naming conventions
The 1st son was named after the father’s father.
The 2nd son was named after the mother’s father.
The 3rd son was named after the father.
The 4th son was named after the father’s eldest brother.
The 5th son was named after the mother’s eldest brother.
The 1st daughter was named after the mother’s mother.
The 2nd daughter was named after the father’s mother.
The 3rd daughter was named after the mother.
The 4th daughter was named after the mother’s eldest sister.
The 5th daughter was named after the father’s eldest sister.
Most recently the website announced that AmericanAncestors.org, the online database of the New England Historic Genealogical Society, has had significant recent uploads to its Massachusetts: Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Boston Records, 1789-1900 collection. If you don’t have a subscription to AmericanAncestors.org, don’t forget that you can always use it at Curtis Library for free, either on your computer or one of the library’s.