community about the Holocaust.
Remember those who have survived
and those who have perished.
Connect with members of
our community and get involved!
Members are the heart of Phoenix Holocaust Association.
Consider becoming a member today.
It can be hard to imagine what it must be like to be a survivor of the Holocaust. A dark time in our history, 6 million Jews were murdered during the Holocaust, which took place between 1933 and 1945. Historians estimate that there were 1.5 million children among the 6 million that perished. But for the Phoenix Holocaust Association (PHA), which is located in Scottsdale, the Holocaust is more than just a part of our history; it is a part of their personal history.
Started in the Valley more than 36 years ago, the Phoenix Holocaust Survivors Association, as it was known then, was a place for Holocaust survivors to connect with others with similar experiences. At its core then, as it is now, is recognizing the importance of talking about the Holocaust. And who better to share the stories than those that were there?
Now known as the Phoenix Holocaust Association, we are a unique, regional resource for Holocaust education and remembrance. The Phoenix Holocaust Association promotes human dignity by inspiring people to speak out and take action against hate, bigotry, intolerance and discrimination.
By the Grace of the Game: The Holocaust, a Basketball Legacy and an Unprecedented American Dream Feb 15th @ 5:00 pm MST Register: https://tinyurl.com/mr3ebppa Dan Grunfeld is 3rd Generation Holocaust Descendant, a former professional basketball player, an accomplished writer, and a proud graduate of Stanford University. Join us when he discusses his family's multi-generational epic detailing history's only known journey from Auschwitz to the NBA. From the grips of the Nazis to the top of the Olympic podium, from the cheap seats to center stage at Madison Square Garden, from yellow stars to silver spoons, this complex tale traverses the spectrum of the human experience to detail how perseverance, love, and legacy can survive through generations, carried on the …
Friday, February 24, 2023, 10AM-12PM (MST) Featured Guest: Holocaust Survivor, Andrew Schot Andrew Schot was 9 years old in 1940 when the Germans invaded the Netherlands. He was almost two years younger than Anne Frank and about 5 years younger than her sister Margot. Jewish students were banned from educational institutions, forced into smaller Jews only schools, this is where Andrew met Anne and through Anne, her sister Margot. While Andrew did not grow up in a Jewish home and was not considered a Jew according to Jewish Law (Andrew’s father was Jewish, his mother was not), Andrew was labeled a full blooded Jew by the anti-Semitic Nuremberg Laws. He was forced to wear a yellow star and recalls …
Miriam Friedmann will talk about her father, David Friedmann and his art. He was a well-known Holocaust artist. ZOOM Registration information will be forthcoming