In Touch with Memory Program

In Touch with Memory

Come to us! Be one of the first schools through our museum’s new state-of-the-art museum and learning facilities for an on-site program delivered by our team of expert Holocaust educators.

  • Recommended for Levels  8 – 12
  • Led by Holocaust Educator
  • Enquiry based learning model
  • Tour our permanent exhibition, showcasing Holocaust history through artefacts and testimonies (from Term 2, 2023)
  • Hands-on interaction with documents, photos, artefacts
  • Hear from a Holocaust survivor
  • Monday – Friday (Morning or afternoon sessions)
  • Linked to the Victorian curriculum & relevant to the VCE and VCAL subjects
  • $7.50 per student

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Curriculum links

This program is relevant to Levels 7 – 10 Victorian Curriculum


History: Historical concepts and skills. This program will give students a real opportunity to practise historical skills such as analysis and use of sources.

Civics and Citizenship: Students will have the opportunity to examine the role of laws in a democratic society and identify ways they can be active and informed citizens and take action, in different contexts.

English: This program gives students a ‘real life’ context for responding to literature on the Holocaust.

Ethical Capability

Intercultural Capability

Personal and Social Capability

This program is relevant to the following VCE subjects

VCE and VCAL (Units 1—4)

English / VCE and VCAL

  • VCE Unit 1 & 3, Area Study 1, Reading and creating texts
  • VCE Unit 2 & 4, Area of Study 2, Reading and comparing texts
  • VCAL intermediate and senior, Reading, writing and oral communication


  • VCE Unit 1 Modern history 1918–1939

Religion and Society

  • VCE Unit 2 Religion and Ethics


  • VCE Unit 2, Area of Study 2 – How are people influenced to behave in particular ways?

Book In Touch with Memory program

Child Safety Commitment

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.

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