@DanZelonka DanZelonka Although it would be wonderful to index the "unindexed" projects that are online, we can only index the projects that come available in the Web Indexing Program. You are not alone in your wish to help index records such as these, and hopefully soon we will be able to do this. Thank you so much for asking and for wanting to be a help to others.
Hello @DanZelonka DanZelonka
Good question. I don't know the answer, but I'm betting the @Indexing Chat will know. So I'm going to tag them and shoot your question over there.
We have loads of Communities. Check it out.
Thank you for your response! I'll take a look at the referenced Web Indexing Program. I do have a related follow-up question. In the "old days" I could "order up" a film at my local family history center to view at that location. On my last trip, I was told that this process was no longer available since things were transitioning to "online". Is that still true? Said another way, is there currently no other way to view a film, that is available in Utah, but has not transitioned to on-line viewing?
Correct, there is no longer a way to order film. Here is an excerpt from an article from a few years ago:
FamilySearch has now digitally reproduced the bulk of its microfilm collection, with over 1.5 billion images available online. The digitization of remaining microfilms is expected to be completed by 2020. The most requested collections are already available digitally, and all new records are being preserved using digital camera equipment. This growing access to digital images of records allows FamilySearch to reach many more people faster and more efficiently.
Digital images of historical records can be accessed in three places under the Search tab on FamilySearch.org.
For additional help, see Finding Digital Images on FamilySearch.org.
that being said though
there is a very large of material that at least under current policy - will not be available on line - even if it was digitized - due to copyright law.