“If we do not talk about it, if we do not remember, then the world will never know. And that has made me speak about it.”

—Henry Meyer, Holocaust Survivor

Traveling Exhibits

The Center for Holocaust and Humanity Education has several original traveling exhibits that can be borrowed by families, schools, community centers, libraries and other public places. The exhibits are portable and affordable. They encourage multidisciplinary approaches to Holocaust education. The support materials included with most exhibits provide ideas for standards-based instruction.


Exhibits include:

  • Shouldering the Responsibility: The Story of Josef Motschmann – This exhibit depicts the work of Josef Motschmann, a German Catholic teacher through his journey to rediscover and restore the 700-year history of Jewish life in his community, destroyed by the Holocaust.
  • From the Children, About the Children, For the Children: Art of the Holocaust – This exhibit features art created by children in a variety of ghettos and concentration camps, and speaks of the emotions that young people experienced as they endured the Holocaust.
  • Her Story Must Be Told: Women’s Voices from the Holocaust – This exhibit presents the memories, photos, and stories of 15 Jewish women who survived the Holocaust. The women reflect different survival experiences in a dozen countries.
  • Music in the Holocaust: The Notes Rose Up in Flames – This exhibit explores fourteen different aspects of music in the Holocaust through documents, concert programs, photos, and stories.
  • Dr. Seuss Wants You! – An original exhibit highlighting the remarkable and insightful unknown works of Dr. Seuss. Through political cartoons, he confronts common issues in America during WWII and the Holocaust.
  • Facing Prejudice – The large, free-standing panels of this exhibit encourage the viewer to examine the complexities of prejudice and stereotypes that exist in all human beings in a constructive, non-threatening manner.
  • From Bystander to Upstander: The Power of One During and After the Holocaust - This exhibit examines examples of bystanders who remained silent in the face of Nazi persecution and ultimately genocide, while also exploring the motivation of upstanders, those who chose not to stand by and instead stood up and spoke out against the Nazi regime. The exhibit also sheds light on critical yet often overlooked perspectives of the Holocaust, while encouraging viewers to think about their own action or inaction.

To schedule a traveling exhibit, please complete the Traveling Exhibit Request Form. After submitting this form, you will receive a reply within one week. If you do not receive a reply within one week, please contact CHHE at 513-487-3055. Your exhibit reservation is not booked until you receive either an email or phone confirmation from CHHE.