Saturday, October 14 at 2:00 pm Zoom Reunion

The Pidcock Family Association has scheduled an hour-long Zoom reunion for the afternoon of Saturday, October 14. You’re invited to take part.

“The event will allow Pidcocks and Pidcock descendants from throughout the United States and around the world to connect via the Internet,” said Alan Pidcock, the association president.

Joy Allingham, a Pidcock descendant who lives in Washington Crossing, Pa., will conduct the session.

People interested in participating are asked to send their email addresses to the association at pidcock2013@yahoo.comThat way, we’ll be able to send them the link they’ll need to join the Zoom meeting.

Participants may log in between 1:45 and 2 p.m., and the hour-long session will begin promptly at 2 p.m., Eastern Daylight Time.

The virtual reunions that we held in 2020 and 2021 attracted some 40 Pidcocks and Pidcock descendants from a dozen states, England and New Zealand.

Established in 1913, the association had its 111th in-person reunion last August along Pidcock Creek near New Hope, Pennsylvania. It was held close to the site of a Native American village in which John Pidcock took up residence in the 1680s. Nearly 50 people attended.

Saturday, August 3rd, 2024 

The 112th 2024 in-person reunion is scheduled for Saturday, Aug. 3, at Washington Crossing Historic Park, Bucks County, Pa.  Details will be announced closer to the date.

Association president, Alan Pidcock, welcomes suggestions for reunion activities.
Please send them to pidcock2013  @
From our association genealogist, Karen L. Price,  I will accept updates at any point in time, and I will do my best to include them no matter when they come in.” Karen’s email address is: drkarenlpr @

About the Association
Our association was organized in 1913. Members trace their descent from Jonathan Pidcock (1729-1812). We held our centennial reunion in August 2013.

For many Pidcocks, a family reunion just isn’t complete without a visit to the (Pidcock)-Thompson-Neely House. 

Some time prior to 1680, John Pidcock established a trading post on the western shore of the Delaware, on a 505 acre tract of land called by the Lenape Indians Win-Na-Haw-Caw-Chunk. The trading post appears on a 1680 map and William Penn acknowledged and honored Pidcock’s prior claim to this land, part of Pennsylvania, granted to Penn by King Charles II in 1681.

Sunlight outlines the oldest portion of the house, a one room cabin with hearth dating to 1702. Architectural evidence indicates the cabin was originally log or clapboard.

  • Approaching Pidcock House
  • Pidcock Barn
  • Pidcock-Thompson Neeley House
  • 17th century Pidcock Cabin Hearth
  • Sun-lit Pidcock cabin area
  • Pidcock Family Banner
  • Examining the Genealogical Scroll
  • Pidcock Reunion at the house-mid1930s
  • Unveiling the stone Marker a t1931 Reunion
  • Modern Day Genealogical Research
  • Anderson Pidcock's Civil War Bible
  • Pidcocks Play at  Centennial Reunion
Approaching Pidcock House1 Pidcock Barn2 Pidcock-Thompson Neeley House3 17th century Pidcock Cabin Hearth4 Sun-lit Pidcock cabin area5 Pidcock Family Banner6 Examining the Genealogical Scroll7 Pidcock Reunion at the house-mid1930s8 Unveiling the stone Marker a t1931 Reunion9 Modern Day Genealogical Research10 Anderson Pidcock's Civil War Bible11 Pidcocks Play at  Centennial Reunion12
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