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Pierre and Henriette raised their children and tended their farm in Port-Royal as shown in the censuses between 1671 and 1710.
In the first Acadian census in 1671, Pierre was listed as a mason, 50 years of age, and Henriette was 31 years of age. They owned 7 cattle, 6 sheep and 4 arpents of cultivated land. There were 5 children in the household, age 3 months to 10 years.
By 1693, Pierre was a widower around 72 years of age and there were only 3 children counted in the family home. The 1698 census showed that the family farm was doing well with 16 arpents of land, 40 fruit trees, 12 cattle, 8 sheep and 5 hogs.
Pierre died on June 1, 1713 Port-Royal, Acadia aged nearly 100 years and was buried there the following day. 
The Mothers of Acadia Maternal DNA project is conducting ongoing research to verify their origins. We don't know the details of how many of her descendants were tested to support this report. Ongoing test results are also reported here. As of 16 Sep 2019, 6 descendants have consistently reported a T2 haplogroup, indicating European origins. Three of those descendants tested fully to the T2b7a2 haplogroup.
1636 Arrival of the first families to settle permanently
1654 British capture Port-Royal; French settlement ceases
c1660 marriage to Henriette Pelletret
c1661 birth, daughter Marie-Anne
c1663 birth, son Toussaint dit François
c1665 birth, son Jean
c1667 birth, son Pierre
1667-70 Treaty of Breda cedes Acadia to the French; settlement resumes
c1671 birth, daughter Madeleine
1671 residence, Port-Royal.
c1674 birth, son Louis
c1675 birth, daughter Louise dite Jeanne
c1678 birth, son René
1678 residence, Port-Royal.
c1680 birth, daughter Marguerite
c1685 birth, son Mathieu
1686 residence, Port-Royal.
1687 War of the League of Augsburg (King William’s War) starts between England and France
1690 Phipps captures and sacks Port-Royal, coerces inhabitants' oaths of allegiance to English Crown, sets up local Peacekeeping Council and leaves within 12 days. Seamen from two ships later loot and burn between 28 and 35 homes/habitations including the parish church.”
1693 residence, Port Royal.
1693 Port-Royal raid with looting and burning.
1697 Treaty of Ryswick restores Acadia to France; Port-Royal is its capital
1698 residence, Port Royal.
1700 residence, Port Royal.
1701 residence, Port Royal.
1702 War of the Spanish Succession (Queen Anne’s War) starts between England and France
1703 residence, Port Royal.
1704 Blockade of Port Royal; no destruction of houses but some inhabitants taken prisoner
1707 Attack on Port-Royal; burning and pillaging
1710 Siege of Port-Royal; French surrender the Fort. Port-Royal, Acadia becomes Annapolis Royal, Nova Scotia
1713 Treaty of Utrecht. France cedes Acadia to England. Permanent British rule. 
↑ Griffiths, Naomi E.S., From migrant to Acadian : a North-American border people, 1604-1755, Montreal (Québec), McGill-Queen's University Press, 2005, p147-151 (King William’s War); p 267-268 (oaths of allegiance)
↑ 22.022.122.222.322.422.522.6 Dunn, Brenda. A History of Port Royal / Annapolis Royal 1605-1800. Nimbus Publishing, p 40,43 (1693 PR raid); p44-45 (1697 Treaty of Ryswick); p52-53(1702 Queen Anne’s War); p61-62 (Blockade of PR); p 71-73(1707 Attack on PR); p82-85(1710 Siege of PR).
Find A Grave, database and images (accessed 16 September 2019), memorial page for Pierre Doucet (1621–2 Jun 1713), Find A Grave: Memorial #128205833, citing Garrison Graveyard, Annapolis Royal, Annapolis County, Nova Scotia, Canada ; Maintained by AW (contributor 47829810) .
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Pierre by comparing test results with other carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known yDNA test-takers in his direct paternal line.
Mitochondrial DNA test-takers in the direct maternal line: