70 years after the horrors of the Holocaust, survivors and the decedents of survivors are struggling with how best to keep the memory of what happened alive. With approximately 200,000 survivors left, there is great fear that understanding of man's cruelty to man will die with them.
According to Eli Sagir "All my generation knows nothing about the Holocaust..." Sagir, whose grandmother survived the death camp at Auschwitz, fears that even in his native Israel, knowledge of the Holocaust is declining. It has become part of high school school curriculum for Israeli Jews to visit the camps in Germany and Poland, but Sagir claims that it is not enough.
Sagir, along with family members of other survivors, have decided the best way to commemorate what the Nazi regime did is to tattoo themselves with the same numbers the Nazis put on their family members... they will be living memorials to the strength and perseverance of all those who experienced the d