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Services for Holocaust Survivors and Their Families


Are you a Holocaust Survivor?


As part of the wide range of specialized services provided to Holocaust Survivors and their families, the Cummings Centre is offering a free information session on the latest updates on compensation programs from the Claims Conference (Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germany) 9:30 am Tuesday October 24 at the Gelber Conference Centre (5700 Westbury Avenue). For more information or to RSVP contact Solange Israel at 514.343.3522

The Cummings Centre provides a wide range of specialized services and programs to meet your unique needs and enhance your quality of life.

Services include:

• Drop-in Centre
• Survivor Assistance Office - compensation, claims and restitution, stamping of life certificates
• Case Management
• Emergency Financial Assistance Program*
• Homecare and Cleaning*

A Holocaust commemorative, held each year, is conducted by members of the Drop-in Centre for Holocaust Survivors.The program features a candle lighting ceremony and the sharing of enlightening stories and heartfelt words from participants.

For more information call Intake 514.342.1234.
*Eligibility and costs are based on specific criteria.


The Cummings Centre has partnered with the Alpha Omega-Henry Schein Cares Holocaust Survivors Oral Health Program in order to provide expert dental services at no cost to Holocaust survivors who meet the Claims Conference eligibility and financial requirements. Participation in this program has made it possible for Holocaust survivors to eat without pain, communicate proudly, and smile with dignity.
Please contact your case manager or call 514.342.1234 (Intake Department) for more information.

Free homecare and cleaning services for eligible Holocaust Survivors
The experienced and professional Cummings Centre team can provide you with services that you or your loved ones need to live independently. Services include: Personal care, shopping, bathing, meal preparation, accompaniment, respite, cleaning and laundry. We can supplement an existing homecare plan. To learn more call 514.342.1234.

The 70th anniversary of the liberation of the Auschwitz death camp
The International Day of Commemoration in Memory of the victims of the Holocaust was created by the United Nations. To ensure that the youth of today will carry the legacy of survivors into the future and the world learns about the Holocaust, the members of the Drop-in Centre for Holocaust Survivors at Cummings Jewish Centre for Seniors composed a letter to the UN to ensure the continuance of Holocaust Education. The letter can be found at

In the News
Aid to Holocaust victims in Canada nearly tripled
Claims Conference allocating USD $18.6 million for homecare, other services. To read the full news release.

Drop-in Centre for Holocaust Survivors
More home help on the way for Holocaust survivors. Montreal Gazette - December 15, 2014.
More funding for Holocasut Survivors - CJAD News December 15, 2014
Advancing age shines light on old grief - Montreal Support Group helps survivors cope with advancing age, the death of loved ones and memories. Montreal Gazette - October 18, 2014.
Needs of ageing Holocaust survivors need to be addressed. Jewish Post & News - June 11, 2014.
Learn from survivors' strengths, author says. Canadian Jewish News May 1, 2014.

Letter to the United Nations
Members of our Drop-in Centre recently wrote to the Holocaust and United Nations Outreach Programme in honor of the 10th anniversary of this program. This was an important project for members who believe in the importance of Holocaust education as a way of preserving their memories and ensuring that their experiences during the Holocaust will never be forgotten. It is their hope that their slogan “Never Again” will one day apply to all people regardless of their religious beliefs or colour of their skin. To read the letter, click here.

To read past issues of our newsletter:
Fall 2014
Summer 2013
Summer / Fall 2012

Recovering from Genocidal Trauma (University of Toronto Press),
Essential for anyone who interacts with or studies survivors of mass atrocity, this recent publication is a comprehensive guide to understanding Holocaust survivors and responding to their needs. The book describes a strengths-based practice philosophy that guides the reader in how to understand the survivor experience, develop service models and programs, and employ individual and group interventions to empower survivors. Myra Giberovitch, M.S.W., P.S.W., founder of Services for Holocaust Survivors at the Cummings Centre, documents 25 years of working with Holocaust survivors as a professional social worker, researcher, educator, community leader and daughter of Auschwitz survivors. To learn more, click here.

Social Services for Holocaust Survivors are funded by the Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germany




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