Wimberly Genealogy Picture Page 
    This picture of your webmaster, Thomas Wimberly, was taken at a restaurant in Wimberley, TX in February 1991. I was reading the Wimberley View, a local weekly newspaper.
     As you can see, it was a sunny day in February which is unusual for Texas Hill Country weather. Ha!
     My visit was short in Wimberley and I could only find one Wimberley descendant left living in town, Dorothy (Wimberley) Kerbow, the retired Postmaster.
    I took this picture of myself with my webcam while I was working on my notebook computer located in my family room. I believe it was in the summer of 2007 and the lighting was not too favorable for a "beauty" picture.
     I subscribe to Skype and my ID name is "tlwimberly" or you can find me by using my e-mail address, <twimberly@mchsi.com>, I find Skype to be an excellent video telephone accessory for computer nerds.
     I am retired from my career of working for the State of Illinois DCCA and 30 years of Industrial Development. Most of my time is spent working on my second genealogical book on the Wimberly Family History.
     This is my son, Shannon Lee Wimberly, who works for SIU Graphics Dept. in Carbondale. He has his own band and is an accomplished guitar player plus he puts together some very "mean" web pages using Flash. He is married to Rachel.      This is my other son, Steven Michael Wimberly, who works for Cerner in Kansas City, MO, a software company. He is a talented piano player and loves his guitar. He is married to Cindy.
    This is Wimberley Hall located in Weston, Lincolnshire Co., England. Weston is a small town located east of Pinchbeck. This hall was the home of Bevill Wimberley (b. 1646, d. 1708). The manor was constructed on 25 acres of pasture land leased from the Queen by Bevill's father, Dr. Gilbert Wimberley, DD, who in turn, inherited the lease from his father, Thomas Wimberley (b. 1555, d. 1615). Bevill and his son acquired a large amount of land surrounding the Hall which amounted to over 800 acres. The hall was torn down in 1962 due to neglect. 
     The land where the Hall was located is still being used as a large farm. Only the stables are still standing. They are used to store farm machinery and serve as offices for the Major Brothers (Farms) LTD. (photo courtesy of John Woodcock; London, Eng.)
This page was last updated on August 23, 2009