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X 2020-04-22 5 The graffiti that changed the world - a virtual tour that will blow you away

Did you hear they opened the sky? That you can fly wherever you want ?! Have you been to Brazil before? in Paris? In London? Because if you too are tired of the situation and your mind burns at home and you want to visit the hottest destinations we invite you to tour the 5 graffiti works that changed the world through a tour - a virtual game with puzzles that will leave you with a taste of more. Click here to hear more

Read More 2020-03-12 Food tour of the Old City of Jerusalem

Join us for an authentic tasting journey, between different times and religions, through the Old City of Jerusalem between the walls. We will hear about the rich history of the place, which made it sacred for the three religions, we will walk through the different districts, we will see all kinds of people, we will taste an abundance of foods and we will hear the most interesting stories. We will start with a local original coffee, taste a pastry in a bakery that has existed for over 400 years, visit an old and hidden tahini factory and taste black tahini, find out what makes chickpeas the best, smell spices with special qualities, hear about a business that goes on for generations. The ancient, the only institution agreed upon by all as the best in its field. We will take you through the narrow and lesser known alleys, visit beautiful views and together we will open our mouths and hearts to all the abundance that the Old City has to offer.

2020-03-12 A graffiti tour in the center of the Jerusalem scene

Educational Project with 8th grade


By Arthur Stadlin and Julian Landes, 8th Grade Students

Last Wednesday, Israeli graffiti artist Elinoy Kisslove visited our class to share her story. She came from a Russian family who immigrated to Israel and was the youngest of five siblings. She was first inspired to create graffiti when she read two stories about religious intolerance in Israel. She used graffiti as a way to make statements about how Jews can, at times, treat each other unfairly based on religious observance. She often takes on a comedic or ironic tone when questioning tradition. For example, at weddings, it’s customary to sing “If I ever forget you Jerusalem, may my right hand stop working”; to show her love of Israel’s largest city, she wrote, “If I ever forget you Jerusalem, It’s because of Tel Aviv.”

After Kisslove’s presentation, our class made some stencils to spray paint something that had to do with Israel on a piece of cardboard or a vinyl record. Sam Cohen and I (Arthur Stadlin) spray-painted an Israeli flag, but in the center we put a star of David, a crest of Islam and a cross, signifying that Israel, while primarily Jewish, is also a home for Muslims and Christians. Ben Musyaelants and I (Julian Landes) spray-painted a Jewish star in a fire, symbolizing that Judaism was the spark that started the fire of Western civilization.

After hearing Kisslove’s story, we were all inspired to express ourselves by creating symbolic and meaningful pieces of art of our own.

Link to the article –


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