The purpose of this chapter is to discuss some of the possible reasons for, and benefits of, undertaking research that combines online and offline data within diaspora and identity studies. The arguments and examples are drawn from my PhD thesis1 which addressed identity-making among young diasporic Kurds in the United Kingdom and Sweden through online ethnography and offline interviews. The chapter, retrospectively, provides an account of the methodological considerations and challenges I faced while carrying out the research on a transnational online community created by diasporic Kurds. I will focus on particular themes that may influence research design and empirical findings, as well as my own role as a researcher. These include the multisited research approach which covers anonymity and authenticity, sensitive content, and online profanity. My experiences of the multisited approach revealed that anonymity, for example, has intrinsic links to authentic self-presentation, and that profanity can be understood as a strategy of self-identification through inclusion—and by definition exclusion. From this, I move on to discuss the insider/outsider dichotomy and the implications of a partial insider position to the researcher. While I am a researcher first and foremost when conducting a study, I am also a Swedish Sorani-speaking Kurd settled in the United Kingdom while carrying out a PhD project. In the processes of writing, these multiple voices are silenced and omitted wherever possible, or at best just implied. The different layers of my personal identity carry with them the task of demystifying the role of researcher and the multiple voices that construct this role. This reflexivity—the act of disclosing my own position in a study and the necessity of understanding, explaining, and justifying that position—requires a clear self-awareness of my own views and how these might influence the research process, from data gathering to the interpretation of the findings (Greenbank 2003). With this comes the important question of how we collect data; which stories we include, and which are being left out. The chapter concludes by addressing questions of ethics and confidentiality, especially in an online setting.