Ask a Survivor
Ask a Survivor
Recommended Levels: 8 – 12
In this interactive experience, you will have the opportunity to ask Holocaust survivors one of 18 commonly posed questions. These questions were curated by the education team and based on thousands of student interactions with our survivors at the MHM.
The views expressed in these videos are those of the survivors.
Best viewed on a tablet or computer.
Meet our featured survivors
Sarah was born in Poland in 1926. She hid as soon as deportations to Auschwitz began and survived by pretending to be Christian.
This testimony contains material of a graphic nature.
Tuvia and his family were sent into the Lodz Ghetto after the German invasion. Upon arrival at Auschwitz, Tuvia survived the ‘selection.’
Fryda was 15 at the outbreak of war. New laws were immediately introduced in Sosnowiec and life changed completely for the Jewish inhabitants.
Paul was very young when Germany invaded France. He was hidden throughout the war and after many close encounters with Nazis, he survived.
Resources for Teachers & Students
For each virtual resource, the MHM Education team has written suggested learning activities and worksheets for students to complete. In addition, teachers will find a specific guide with recommendations on some possible ways to use these resources in the classroom.
To view the free resources, please click the button below to complete your registration form and receive a password. All resources are only available via registration.
Teaching the Holocaust
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Child Safety Compliance
We are committed to providing a child safe environment wherein children and young people are safe and feel safe. We are committed to the safety, participation and empowerment of all children and young people. We support and respect all children and young people, as we do all people.
Our commitment and practices are inspired by Holocaust victim Henryk Goldszmit. In 1928, under the pen-name Janusz Korczak he published the ‘Declaration of Children’s Rights’, which was drawn upon by the United Nations when the Convention on the Rights of the Child was adopted in 1989.