Joseph is a little tricky, and early Flewelling genealogists have really confused him. For example, some confuse him with a son of Thomas of Oak Point, some have his mother marrying in Saint John, when it was his daughter, and so on. Basically he was the cousin of Thomas, Abel and John (brothers) and son of their uncle, Robert Flewlling of North Castle, Westchster Co., NY. He and his brother, Francis, were Loyalists who came to New Brunswick in 1783. After a couple of years, Francis returned to New York State, but Joseph stayed on. When he arrived in New Brunswick, he had about 5 children (i.m going by memory here), but only one was still with him a couple of years later. I ahve assumed that several of them died, as it is unlikely that they were old enough to marry, or to have their own land. Joseph stayed in Saint John, and eventually died there, leaving a widow and several children who he names in his will. His son, Isaac, was apparently the only surviving son. There was a daughter, Maplet, and a daughter, Sarah, who married a Barnes, James I believe. Another daughter married Tristam or Tristram Ring. I mentioned his son's children, as much as I can find them. It is relatively certain that his descendants were in the Saint John area for some time, but as you have noticed there were other Flewellings as well, not to mention descendants of Abel, Thomas and probably John who show up from time to time. That's partially why it has been so difficult to sort them out. Common names, and too few records compiled and studied. To me, your best bet is to find out as much as you can (difficult, I know) about your Isaac before making any real attempt at guessing. Right now, I am struggling with some problems involving the earlier generations; but I hope to be able to turn to the Loyalists within a year or so. It's a piece by piece thing, and we'll probably never have all of the pieces. If I am lucky, each person can concentrate upon a specific element, and eventually these will be pulled together. It worked 15 years ago, but its slow progress.