If you look into the eyes of Ze’ev, you can almost see the horrific images that have etched themselves deeply into his memory.


Ze’ev was just 14 years old when World War II broke out. He and his family were dragged from their home by the Nazis - and confined in a Jewish ghetto.

That wretched place can only be described as a death trap. Still barely a teenager, Ze’ev witnessed executions, brutal torture and many other things that are simply too terrible to write about.

That wretched place can only be described as a death trap. Still barely a teenager, Ze’ev witnessed executions, brutal torture and many other things that are simply too terrible to write about.

When Ze’ev and his brother were sent to the Nazi extermination camp at Dachau, they were certain that their death warrant had just been signed.

By a miracle, Ze’ev survived. In fact, he not only survived, but he did something that took incredible courage. Ze’ev became a big brother and protector to the younger children at Dachau.

His actions saved many from certain death.

In a just world, Ze’ev and others like him would be celebrated as heroes. But sadly, most have been forgotten. After the war, tens of thousands of Holocaust survivors migrated to Israel, where today they are living out their final years.

They came in search of better lives. But this dream too has been shattered. About one-third of Holocaust survivors living in Israel are so desperately poor they can’t afford even life’s most basic necessities.

Some get by on whatever food they can scavenge. Others sleep in two coats during the winter because they can’t afford to pay for heat.


But, even more tragic, they are living without hope.

After all they have suffered - and all the evil they witnessed - many don’t even believe that God exists.

How that must break the Father’s heart. Survivors of the Holocaust are some of the most difficult of all Jewish people to reach with the Good News.

And there’s another problem. We’re in a race against time. In just a few more years, Ze’ev and others like him will be gone.


They need the Good News now! And like the apostle Paul, I long to bring it to them. Paul wrote, “Brothers and sisters, my heart’s desire and my prayer to God for Israel is for their salvation” (Romans 10:1, TLV).


Elderly survivors of the Holocaust have already suffered the worst that man’s inhumanity can inflict. We can’t let them continue to suffer in their old age, and we don’t have to.


With your help now, Jewish Voice can provide essential care and comfort for these Jewish people.


We can renew their faith that God is real.

We can show them that Yeshua (Jesus) is the Messiah their hearts have longed for all these years.

Many organizations provide help to Holocaust survivors. But through our

offices in Israel, and through other Messianic ministry partners, we not only provide support to relieve their suffering . . . we also believe we’re called to demonstrate God’s love to them.

Your generosity today can help provide:

  • Food and financial aid as needed -- because no one who survived the Holocaust should ever again have to worry about where their next meal will come from.
     
  • Eye exams, and reading and prescription glasses -- because that’s all it takes to restore the gift of sight to many who might otherwise go blind.
     
  • Dental care, including implants and dentures when needed -- because dental care in Israel costs far more than many Holocaust survivors can afford. We spent over $1 million last year just on dental care for these people, and we have so many more to treat.
     
  • Social groups for sharing and friendship -- because many survivors of the Holocaust don’t have even one family member left.
     
  • An invitation to study the Bible and learn more about Yeshua --because your kindness has helped open the door to their hearts!

Will you do your part by sending a generous gift now?

None of these things can happen without the prayers and support of our compassionate friends like you.

Just $25 can give someone back the gift of sight by providing them with a pair of eyeglasses. $100 will help cover the cost of dental care for someone who is plagued by pain because of infected teeth.

Any gift you send will help with food or financial aid. And many need it desperately. All I ask is that you help as generously as you can.

I hope you will also allow me to thank you for your gift by sending you anIsrael Mezuzah. It’s a small container, shaped like the State of Israel, similar to the mezuzahs that Jewish people have placed on the doorposts of their homes from ancient times.

Inside you’ll find a scroll inscribed with the words of the Shema from Deuteronomy chapter 6. Placing it on your doorpost will remind you of the Torah’s commandment to remember God’s Word, and be reminded to pray for Israel.

Your mezuzah will also be a reminder that your gift is reaching Jewish people whose whole lives have been defined by suffering -- the elderly survivors of the Holocaust.

Please help reach a survivor while there’s still time. Every day, we lose more of them to eternity.

Too many slip away without ever knowing the Messiah has come. Without ever seeing that God loves them deeply, or that He offers them eternal life.

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