As of December 4, 2006, an exhibition recapitulating the international project, "Do Not be Afraid to Know Me" is being presented in the Opole town hall.
Imagine for a moment what it feels like to have raised your children, lost your spouse, and all your relatives (including your immediate family) live in a different state.
Saul Wahl's story is one of the most intriguing of all the legendary stories concerning Polish Jewry.
Question: Jonathan Pollard is serving his 22nd year in prison for espionage. Do you think his actions warranted a life sentence?
The Polish Jewish community held its first public menorah-lighting ceremony Sunday evening, the third night of Chanukah.
In the last three articles I have been sharing some ideas for visitation of the sick that were suggested to me by the chronically ill and their spouses.
The first two suggestions I received from people who were chronically ill, hospitalized, in nursing homes or just out of the hospital, were to keep your visits short and not ask questions or make comments that were invasive about the illness.
The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum opened an exhibit last week remembering the children of the Lodz Ghetto.
Last week, I started providing feedback on how to visit the sick or chronically ill.
Recently the Jewish cemetery at Wysokie Mazowiecie held a ceremony marking the first stage of its restoration project.
We are taught that visiting the sick takes away a great deal of their pain.
Question: Should Hillary Clinton run for president in 2008? Would you vote for her?
As my husband deteriorated from his chronic illness, the first thing we did was get him a cell phone.
It is a little known fact in the Jewish world that Poland is famous for its artistic posters.
Question: Do you celebrate Thanksgiving?
Whenever I go to nursing homes, I often wonder how the professionals see the residents.
Communication is both verbal and nonverbal. We tell our children how to behave.
The cemetery in Lodz is said to be one of the largest Jewish cemeteries in Europe, with about 230,000 graves.
In this five-part series I have tried to explain what works and what doesn't when trying to send a message of support to someone in a time of crisis.
The name Radegast Station might not be familiar to most people.