Both Dachau and Auschwitz were in very harsh conditions and made living a struggle. The limitations on food, showers, and free time wore their body’s down more and more every day. There were many similarities like the poor conditions, the torture of prisoners, and the limited room for all the Jews’. Differences were limited since the ultimate goal was to eliminate the whole Jew population. Dachau and Auschwitz were very similar and different when it came to the harsh living conditions before and during the camps, the number of deaths and survivors, and the work they did and the conditions.
Jews were murdered and was sent to the concentration camps and gas chambers. Most of the concentration camps are located in Poland and Germany, and one famous camp is called the Auschwitz Birkenau Camp. Many prisoners were also sent to the gas chamber due to many crimes they’ve caused. Literally naked prisoners roaming around in the gas chamber with no food or water, are stuck in there forever. The prisoners were locked up in the gas chambers for them to die and others had to get used to their new daily routines in living in these concentration camps.
Nazi concentration camps and Japanese internment camps aren’t the same because of how they got treated in the camps. First, in concentration camps, Jews were starved. Nazi camps starved the Jews until they were considered “human skeletons” and could not even walk. Second, some Jews had to fall from great heights for a job. A job for Jews was sometimes to fall from high places so the SS could see how high somebody could be dropped until they broke a bone.
865,000 people did upon arrival, mainly due to gassing (Killing Centers). Thousands of people died from exhaustion from working since they were already weak from having no food (Byers 112). In 1941 Hitler came up with the final solution. He set up killing centers to quickly kill as many Jews as possible. 3 million people were killed in the killing centers alone.
The Auschwitz concentration camp deported at least 1.3 million people to the complex, out of which 1.1 million were murdered in cruel and inhumane ways until the camp’s liberation by the Soviets on January 27, 1945. The idea of the “final solution” was implemented by the infamous leader of the Nazi party, Adolf Hitler. This brutal regime leader soon became, “convinced that his “Jewish problem” would be solved only with the elimination of every Jew in his domain, along with artists, educators, Gypsies, communists, homosexuals, the mentally and physically handicapped and others deemed unfit for survival in Nazi Germany” (History.com). It is difficult to find an accurate number of the people that were transported and killed in Auschwitz. When the Jews first arrived at the camp, they were separated into two lines.
Nazi Death Marches During WWII, Hitler ordered for all Jews to be taken to work camps, where they were forced to work in with little to no food. Most of the time the Jews would be making stuff for the German army such as, tools or clothing. The Jews had to have a strong spirit, or they would perish. But, towards the end of the war American troops invaded Germany, finding the work camps. Afraid of the American troops finding the work camps; Hitler ordered all work camps to be evacuated to death camps deep in Germany.
Hitler forced the Jews to move into a certain part of the city called “Gettos”. In the Gettos there was hardly any water, food and medical care. The jews weren’t taken care of they lived in small rooms with multiple other families. Eventually all Jews were brought to concentration camps. They were told they were going to a better place.
Around 800,000 to one million individuals were killed at Treblinka Death Camp from July 23, 1942 to October 19, 1943 in Eastern Poland; 90 precent of all detainees was killed inside of two hours of entry. The bodies were then taken by Sonderkommandos to the open cremation pit on a peak. The pit had iron rails bound in layers inside of it like grillwork, on which the bodies were burned. Jews were intermittently forced to enter the pit and filter through the fiery remains for any bones that should have been be ground. On August 2, 1943, the prisoners fought back.
Did you realized that from the early 1942’s to the late 1944’s, at least 1.1 million prisoners died at Auschwitz?Auschwitz was a network of German Nazi concentration camps and extermination camps built by the Third Reich in polish areas annexed by Nazi Germany during WWII.Genocide at extermination camps was initially carried out in the form of mass shooting. However, the shootings provide to be psychologically damaging to those who are being asked to pull the triggers. The Nazis next then tried mass killing by blowing victims up with explosives. Concentration camps were a horrific part of WWII because of Hitler’s dislike for Jews. The Jews had no shoes, not that much food, and poor clothing.
The holocaust resulted in the slaughter killed 5 million Jews and Jew and thousands of others suffering in death camps where they were experimented on and tortured. Innocent people 's lives were lost and ruin. The effect of this monstrosity devastated these people 's lives they watched as Nazi raped and killed their children. The final solution is the Nazi plan to extinguish all of the Jewish. The Nazis established ghettos in poland, Polish and Western European Jews were all taken to Ghettos.
The Holocaust was the state sponsored murder of over six million Jews. The Germans targeted multiple different groups due to their racial inferiority, such as the gypsies, the disabled, or homosexuals. The Jews were the Nazi genocides main target, however the other minority groups were treated horribly as well. All of these individuals were treated ruthlessly without mercy, and they had no way out. The prisoners of the camps were forced to complete extremely difficult labor, and on top of it they were horribly mistreated and some were eventually executed.
1933 to 1945 is a time known as the Holocaust, a word meaning sacrificed by fire or burnt. It was a government endorsed plan lead by the Nazi’s and their brutal leader Adolf Hitler, to separate, persecute and execute European Jews. By the end of the Holocaust around 6 million Jews died from execution or disease, which was far off the Nazi’s ultimate goal to eliminate 11 million. Jews were the main target but Sinta and Romanian people (also known as gypsies), homosexuals and people with disabilities were also harmed.
After the jewish prisoners were liberated, their lives weren’t going to get back to normal just yet. The Holocaust negatively affected Jewish survivors during World War II because hatred of the Jewish religion had risen, they experienced difficulty resettling, and many were left with debilitating health issues. Nazi propaganda raised hatred toward the Jewish community, which made their lives very difficult following their liberation. With little possibilities of emigration, tens of thousands of Holocaust survivors migrated westward to European countries liberated by Allies. Many people died slowly and painfully after the Holocaust due to disease and starvation.