The stated purposes of our organization are patriotic, historical and educational; to unite and promote fellowship among the descendants of those that fought and sacrificed to achieve the independence required to institute a free and independent government.
Not only did the colonists forge a new country, in the process of being ignored by their mother country for 150 years, they had to become self reliant in order to supply their basic needs despite the ban on manufacturing by their rulers in order to preserve their own market for manufactured goods.
This ban forced them to be very creative as well as hardworking. Thus the American culture developed that idealized hard work (the Puritan ethic), creativity, taking responsibility for your actions, saving for a rainy day and always doing the right thing, based on a strict code of Puritan morality. The immigrants who came later absorbed this culture in order to survive in this environment. It is believed that this culture is the exceptional thing that has made the United States of America as a unique nation, the envy of the rest of the world.
We believe it is our responsibility to bring public awareness of how we became this free nation and understand that it did not come without cost. If our country is to remain a leader of the free world, it is very important that we truly remember and honor our history.
That is why our efforts to provide education to our children is so important. Meanwhile many public school curriculums are de-emphasizing the history of the Revolutionary War, as if this country was just handed over to us so we could experiment with a new form of government.
If the above makes sense, you should seek membership in our Society, as 16 of the last 19 U.S. Presidents have done.
Don’t think you have a patriot ancestor? Unless all four of your grandparents were not born in the US, there there is a very good probability that you DO have a patriot ancestor. Furthermore, we will help you find one.
Please contact our Registrar, Ray Raser, at firstname.lastname@example.org or call him at (760) 743-2950.