"I will be heard": Holocaust survivor shares moving story using 3D technology

Survivors of the Holocaust now have a chance to share their moving stories to hundreds of people at the Holocaust Memorial Centre in Newark.

The Forever Project uses advanced digital technology so future generations will not only be able to hear survivors testimonies, but actually ask them questions about their experiences.

It involves filming survivors and asking them hundreds of questions about what they went through. These are then programmed into a 3D projector.

Steven Frank is one such survivor. His family were Dutch Jews. He was just 7 years old when he was first forced to live in a concentration camp.

He and his mother and two brothers were taken to a number of camps, including Theresienstadt in the former Czecholslovakia.

Sarah Coward from the National Holocaust Centre explains how the project works:

Steven is proud to be the first holocaust survivor to become a 3D Projection as part of the Forever Project. He said:

The Holocaust is now on the National Curriculum so primary school children are learning about it in the classroom and through visits like this.