Fifty years have passed since I began researching Children of the Holocaust: Conversations with Sons and Daughters of Survivors (1979). I am over seventy now, older than my mother was when she died, and a grandmother. Over the past five decades, a large body of interdisciplinary research on the aftermath of the Holocaust has coalesced, including the study of a once novel idea – intergenerational transmission of trauma. Hundreds of books, films, music, visual art, and performance pieces have been made by and about descendants of survivors. Holocaust studies, Holocaust centres and many other resources now exist for the general public as well as the survivor community.