‘How To Talk To Kids About The Holocaust’ Virtual Event

 

Photo: Survivor and Museum Volunteer Esther Starobin will be one of the speakers at the “How To Talk To Kids About The Holocaust” virtual event.

The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum’s Western Region Next Gen and Friends presents “How To Talk To Kids About The Holocaust” virtual event on Thursday, November 4, at 5:30 p.m., PT.

The Museum’s Western Region encompasses the ten western states including Alaska, Arizona, California, Hawaii, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Utah and Washington. The Western Region Next Gen audience ranges from ages 25 to 40, and is open for enrollment and participation.

In this digital age of early access to online content, kids are becoming more curious and are stumbling upon topics that are difficult to discuss. In the program, speakers will discuss their experience as educators and parents, and answer audience questions about how to talk to kids about the Holocaust.

Speakers include:

  • Kim Blevins-Relleva, Program Coordinator, Education Initiatives.
  • Esther Starobin, Survivor and Museum Volunteer.

Event Chair:

  • Heather Brooks Karatz, Western Region Next Gen and Friends Chair.

The “How To Talk To Kids About The Holocaust” virtual event is open to the public, but advance registration is required. Registrants will receive a link via email to access the program before the virtual event. For more information, contact the Museum’s Western Regional Office at 323.207.0671 or western@ushmm.org.

 

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'‘How To Talk To Kids About The Holocaust’ Virtual Event' has 1 comment

  1. December 15, 2021 @ 9:26 pm Marsha Starr

    Hello,
    I am wanting to connect with Esther Starobin because of a possibility that we may somehow be related. My maiden name is Starr, which was anglicized when my grandparents came over from Russia and Poland. The original family name was Starobinski. I assumed Starobin was anglicized as well. If you would care to pass this on to Esther I’d greatly appreciate it. And, if Esther is interested in playing Jewish geography to see if there is a familial connection, I’d love to hear from her.

    Sincerely,
    Marsha Starr Greenberg

    Reply


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