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“It was the first time I understood what 6 million really meant,” he said.
“I wanted to find out about Jews, about their spirit that had allowed them to go on living, to build families and a new state.” Back in Germany for his medical studies, Wollschlaeger introduced himself to Bamberg’s small survivor community and convinced them to let him be their “Shabbas goy.” After Wollschlaeger’s father threw him out, the Jewish community treated him as one of its own and supported him financially.
After arriving in Budapest and meeting your contact, you spend one or more days here or continue to the selected wine region with your chauffeur and guide.
Visit the UNESCO World Heritage Tokaj region, discover charming villages, meet winemakers, visit hundred-year old cellars, taste the local dry and sweet wines, and enjoy a dinner in an exclusive setting (weather permitting).The cemetery dates from the beginning of the 19th century. [October 2000] Part of the cemetery was destroyed but about seventy tombstones still remain. When Bernd Wollschlaeger was a teenager in the early ’70s, he had more than the usual adolescent identity issues to work out.She lived upstairs from the Wollschlaegers in a two-story building that belonged to the von Stauffenberg family. “He blamed the SS for everything, said that civilians were fair game, and that natural law dictated that the Wehrmacht [Germany’s armed forces] had to ‘clean up the riff-raff in the East.’ “That’s when he totally lost me,” Wollschlaeger said.Then Wollschlaeger began to learn more about Jews and the Holocaust in school following the massacre of Israeli athletes by Palestinian terrorists at the 1972 Munich Olympics. “From that point on, I separated from my father as a father, as a guide in life.” When he was 18 years old, Wollschlaeger met a delegation of young Israeli Jews and Arabs who were on a trip to Germany.