How do i find my missing family tree?
If you are referring to family members that are included in FamilySearch's Family Tree, you must realise you do not have a personal tree within the program. This is a community project, whereby others (possibly distant relatives with a shared interest) can change any details of your ancestors / relatives that you might have entered - except those of living individuals.
That said, you should be able to find your "lost" branch by use of the FIND function. Once logged in to Family Tree, click on "Find" in the menu displayed. Enter the details of one relative that you know should be included. For example, you should know at least the approximate time period and location of their birth, so start by entering this. If you get too many "results" in your search, enter (say) the name of their father (or both parents). If there are "too few" results, try to be less specific - perhaps by entering a state / county place name instead of a more localised address.
If you still do not get anywhere and don't mind sharing the details, feel free to return here and provide the details of one or more of your missing relatives - though they must be deceased. From this information, a more experienced user is likely to be able to locate the person / family branch you are trying to find within Family Tree.
Thank you very much.
If you are referring to people who used to be on your tree and are now missing you can use the latest changes to find what happened. Latest changes are shown in the right hand column of each person page. You will see the last 3 changes made and can select "Show All" to see the complete history of changes. There is a filter function to look for specific changes. So go to the last person before the missing portion of your tree. Examine the changes to see when the parents were removed. On each change, the contact name for the person making the change is listed. You can click on that name to see the contact information for the person or send them a message through Family Search. There is a lot of valuable information within the change history of the