The Holocaust Memorial Museum of San Antonio is dedicated to educating our community about the dangers of hatred, prejudice and apathy.
Through our exhibits and educational programming we honor the memory of the six million Jews and other innocent victims of the Holocaust, and the inspirational legacy of those who survived.
Watch Kens 5's segment on our anti-bullying campaign on Great Day SA! In support of our programs, our dynamic multimedia trunks are designed to assist elementary, middle, and high school educators in teaching the historical facts of the Holocaust and the consequences of discrimination and apathy in modern society. And thanks to the generous support of our members, our new anti-bullying trunk will be reaching students across San Antonio this year!
Learn more, or check out a trunk free of charge today!
Join the San Antonio Coalition Against Genocide the fourth Wednesday of each month at University Presbyterian Church 300 Bushnell San Antonio, Texas 78212. Learn small, local action you or your organization can take to help save lives across the world.
In honor of Yom Hashoah, more than 300 design students from France, Israel and the Czech Republic submitted entries to this year's "Keeping the Memory Alive" poster competition. The moving results will be exhibited prominently at over 90 locations around the world, including at UN Headquarters in New York and the European Commission in Brussels. Educational resources with accompanying study guide will be made available to San Antonio educators in order to raise awareness of International Holocaust Remembrance Day.
To combat reduced or eliminated funding for buses for field trips, the San Antonio Holocaust Memorial Museum is pleased to offer a $100-per-bus transportation subsidy to visiting school groups. If you would like to request a subsidy, simply indicate your interest on the
Tour Scheduling Form
Forgiving Dr. Mengele is a bold and thought provoking documentary about a shocking act of forgiveness by Auschwitz survivor Eva Mozes Kor and the firestorm of criticism it has provoked. Eva and her twin sister, Miriam, were victims of Nazi doctor Josef Mengele’s cruel genetic experiments – an experience that would haunt them their entire lives. Thrusting itself into the rolling debate about how Jews in general and Holocaust survivors in particular must view the perpetrators of Nazi atrocities. Forgiving Dr. Mengele pointedly asks “Can you forgive, but not forget”?
Children. They are the most vulnerable victims of war and genocide. Between 1933 and 1945, millions of children were displaced as a result of persecution by the Nazis and their collaborators. After World War II, relief agencies photographed some of the children who survived to help find their families. Now, more than 65 years later, the Holocaust Memorial Museum of San Antonio is working to discover what became of these young survivors.