GENP is a family history software program for the beginner, experienced to professional genealogist.
GENP - genealogy program with multiple databases, multimedia, grouping and linking. You can store text for people and print reports whilst you build your family tree.
GENP version 4 has now been released! Over 70 new features. Now with presentation quality tree charts. Fifteen new videos released.
From the modern, classic and ancient periods.
Produce standalone slideshows that will impress!
A sample of one variation of the 36 different new tree charts available in GENP 4
Click on one of the following links to view each video in your browser. There are many more videos on the Resources page. All videos have sound.
This video shows how to get GENP running the first time.
Topics covered are: resizing the screen; the Side Bar; how to open the demo databases; how to close the demo databases; most recently used (MRU) GenBase list; another way to open the demos. Duration 2:00
Topics covered are: New GenBase Wizard; adding the Jones GenBase; how to select the location. Duration 3:03
Topics covered are: opening the Jones GenBase; the Add Individual dialog; keying the name John Doe; keying a birth date and death date; selecting John Doe. Duration 4:32
Using the Tree Charts facility.
Topics covered are: producing presentation quality charts; the Basic tree chart panel; processing the chart; using scroll bars; changing Tree Style; the Help panel; how to switch to Experienced mode. Duration 2:11"once you master the art of linking individuals from different GenBases, you will not go back to merging ever again. This feature has to be the way of the future." Mark Lang, Genealogical Computing (USA)"It is very comprehensive and does, as far as I can ascertain from my limited use of it so far, all the things that it claims, and these are many." S.H. James, Computers in Genealogy"One of the best features I have seen in a long time is the ability to link individuals across databases, without the the need to merge data. Links across databases are clearly identified both by name and colour. You are also able to link across databases when you print a report." Mark Lang, Family Tree Magazine (UK)