The Social Security Death Index refers to the database that is created from the U.S. Social Security Administration's Death Master File. The database contains genealogical information, including name, birth, date of death, Social Security number and the decedent's last known address.
The Social Security Death Index is available for public access on a number of genealogy websites, such as Ancestry and Family Search. To search through it, go to the Ancestry website and navigate to the "Birth, Marriage, and Death" tab, then click on the "U.S. Social Security Death Index 1935-2014"
Search more than 89 million death records from 1935 to 2014 in the Social Security Death Index on Ancestry.com. Input as much information as possible to view ancestors who died in the United States and who had a Social Security benefit.
Death indices for California include databases on RootsWeb and Ancestry.com. As of October 2014, RootsWeb lets users search records from 1940 to 1997, while Ancestry.com features the Social Security Death Index back to 1935. A separate Ancestry.com search looks for death records from 1905 to 1939.
The Texas death index is a collection of death records in the state of Texas. Death indexes for that state are available from 1903 into the present.
The index found in a book is a list of the topics, names and places mentioned in it, together with the page numbers where they can be found. The index is usually found at the back of a book.
To report someone's death to the Social Security office, gather the needed information about the person along with the legal death certificate, then call the Social Security Administration to get more information about finding and completing all the necessary paperwork. Finally, mail in the paperwor
Two types of Social Security payments are referred to as death benefits. One is paid monthly and is a proportion of the Social Security benefit of the deceased, while the other is a lump sum paid to the child or spouse of the deceased, the Social Security Administration explains.
The government's National Technical Information Service publishes the Social Security Administration's death index online. Several private companies have purchased access to the death index and provide access on their sites for free, including Ancestry.com, DeathIndexes.com and Family Search.
Body mass index, or BMI, measures the amount of body fat on adult men and women based on their height and weight, explains the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. It is a general screening tool for health and obesity.