|Some People Rock|
So what about them?
My first answer is if they want to learn there are some very simple steps to becoming pretty good. They (or you) can learn the basic computer and typing skills. There are links to two sites in the upper right corner of this blog. The better you are at these skills the better researcher you will be.
Second: Learn to search on FamilySearch, https://familysearch.org/ - this site is a gold mine of records relating to your genealogy research: birth info, censuses, and many other resources.
Third: Sign up for and learn how to use FamilySearch Family Tree. If you study this blog you will find all kinds of information on Family Tree.
Keeping it simple for the beginner boils down to these few steps.
So what if you are unwilling or unable to master this much? What role can you play? I would then move to start gathering histories: of yourself, your family, or others you can relate to. This is an important part of family history. After people spend time researching they start to yearn to know more about these people. "I want to know these people, know about them, when I meet them on the other side" was a quote recently shared with me by a new found relative who is passionate about her genealogy career.
The most important thing my mother did was gather stories. Anyone can do that.
So I encourage you, family history is an endeavor that catches hold of you. Give it a go, OK?
If you feel you can't do all of the 10 day plan, just do what you can and record it for or share it with others.