For being a significant part of most history around the globe, commemorations of holocausts has been a tradition.
It is commemorated in churches, universities and the different states where holocaust has been a painful part of their respective history.
It was mostly the Jews who initiated such a celebration way back in the 1980s.
Several conferences sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Orlando tackled issues on human rights so as the effects of Holocaust in history, culture and religion.
At the Holocaust Memorial Museum in Maitland, you will get to see at the central atrium the genuine 15-ton freight car which, as what historians would say, dated back in World War I.
Furthermore, a walk around the spacious memorial park would lead you to a stack of prefabricated modular "boxes" called "Memorial to the Deportees, which was inspired by an Israeli architect known as Moshe Safdie.
On the other hand, if you walk further on the hillside part of the memorial park, you will witness the Deutsche Reichsbahn railway car.
It was the symbol of the holocaust which represented the end of the line for deportees who were violently put to death.
Most tourists would find the place educational and very touching as the exhibits and artifacts bring to life what happened in the history.
It depicted tragedy more than what is illustrated in the books.
Visitors will appreciate the meaning of the memorial museum and the very reason why the government invested such money for an educational and memorial center.
If you would like to visit the Holocaust Memorial Museum, it is located at 851 N. Maitland Avenue, Maitland Florida.
It is actually inside the Jewish Federation of Greater Orlando and the Jewish Community Center.
The Holocaust Memorial Resource and Education Center of Florida
If you found this information useful, please like, share, tweet, pin or plus this page.