Volga German Settlement in N. America.    My family:  Nebraska then on to Ritzville, Washington. -Penny-

Volga German Settlement in N. America. My family: Nebraska then on to Ritzville, Washington. -Penny-

Catherine Vol 1 of interesting Trilogy about the Volga Germans (my ancestors)

Catherine Vol 1 of interesting Trilogy about the Volga Germans (my ancestors)

Bierocks(Old Fashioned Volga German Hamburgers) Recipe - Key Ingredient I'll make it df and gf

Bierocks - Old Fashioned Volga German Hamburgers

Bierocks(Old Fashioned Volga German Hamburgers) Recipe - Key Ingredient I'll make it df and gf

Grebbel from Ellis County, this popular breakfast treat was brought by Germans from Russia

Grebbel from Ellis County, this popular breakfast treat was brought by Germans from Russia

This is a commemorative plaque located on West 9th st in Hays, Kansas, near the site where the first Volga German Immigrants arrived by train in February of 1876.

This is a commemorative plaque located on West 9th st in Hays, Kansas, near the site where the first Volga German Immigrants arrived by train in February of 1876.

Schwartzbeeren - Schwartzbeara - Volga German Black Berries from Russia to Ellis County Kansas, 1875-1876.

Schwartzbeeren - Schwartzbeara - Volga German Black Berries from Russia to Ellis County Kansas, 1875-1876.

The Volga Germans (German: Wolgadeutsche or Russlanddeutsche, Russian: Povolzhskie nemtsy) were ethnic Germans living along the River Volga in the region of southeastern European Russia around Saratov and to the south. Recruited in the time of Catherine the Great as immigrants to Russia in the 18th century, they were allowed to maintain their German culture, language, traditions and churches: (Lutheran, Reformed, Catholics, and Mennonites).

The Volga Germans (German: Wolgadeutsche or Russlanddeutsche, Russian: Povolzhskie nemtsy) were ethnic Germans living along the River Volga in the region of southeastern European Russia around Saratov and to the south. Recruited in the time of Catherine the Great as immigrants to Russia in the 18th century, they were allowed to maintain their German culture, language, traditions and churches: (Lutheran, Reformed, Catholics, and Mennonites).

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