“The research on Holocaust survivors and their descendants suggests that the effects of such trauma can continue into a third generation”

Major Neurological Study Reveals Long-Term Mental Health Impact of Holocaust on Survivors and Their Descendants
by Algemeiner Staff
July 1, 2019

A new study by Europe’s leading professional association for neurologists has found that survivors of the Holocaust suffered long-term damage of their brain structures as a result of their trauma, with mental health problems being passed down to their children and grandchildren. The study, issued on Sunday at the 5th Congress of the European Academy of Neurology (EAN) — an umbrella body for neurology researchers and professionals across the continent — stated that “surviving the Holocaust had a life-long psychological and biological effect with grey matter reduction affecting the parts of their brain responsible for stress response, memory, motivation, emotion, learning, and behavior.” READ MORE

DEUTSCHE-WELLE Dutch railway to compensate Holocaust survivors At a ceremony in Utrecht, the head of the Dutch state rail company announced compensation for survivors and families of the 100,000 Holocaust victims sent on Dutch trains to Nazi death camps.

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