A version adapted to be read by children was created by Mary Cronk Farell.  In 2011, Jack Mayer tells the story of the four Kansas school girls and their discovery of Irena Sendler in his novel Life in a Jar: The Irena Sendler Project.. , In 1965, Sendler was recognized by Yad Vashem as one of the Polish Righteous Among the Nations.  Berman and Sendler both felt that the Jewish children should be reunited with "their nation", but argued vehemently about specific aims and methods; most children were taken out of Poland.
Her father died in the typhus epidemic of 1917 when he contracted the disease while caring for poor Jewish people in Otwock. Irena Sendler's tree on the Avenue of the Righteous at Yad Vashem in Israel, Irena Sendler's grave in Warsaw's Powązki Cemetery, A memorial plaque on the wall of 2 Pawińskiego Street in Warsaw, The walkway in front of the POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews named after Irena Sendler, A bronze plaque in Piotrków Trybunalski telling some of her story, a.^ Sendler was one of the first Poles recognized as Righteous Among the Nations due to the efforts of Jonas Turkow, who stated for a Polish language periodical in Israel: "This noble woman ... worked for Żegota and saved hundreds of Jewish children, placing them in orphanages, convents and other places". To accomplish the transfers and placement of children, Sendler worked closely with other volunteers. This calculation lost its validity in July 1942, when the Germans proceeded with the liquidation of the ghetto in Warsaw, to be followed by the extermination of its residents. , Soon after the German invasion, on 1 November 1939, the German occupation authorities ordered Jews removed from the staff of the municipal Social Welfare Department where Sendler worked and barred the department from providing any assistance to Warsaw's Jewish citizens. I would recommend this to anyone who wants to feel the worst and the best of what we human beings are capable of doing and being.”, Timeline of Irena Sendler’s Life and the Life in a Jar Project. Life in a Jar: The Irena Sendler Project by Jack Mayer is a powerful story of the Holocaust and more.  After his death, the Jewish community offered financial help for the widow and her daughter, though Janina Krzyżanowska declined their assistance. From October 1943 she was head of the children's section of Żegota, the Polish Council to Aid Jews (Polish: Rada Pomocy Żydom). She described a commemoration event there, on the anniversary of the October Revolution but in the spirit of the Polish leftist tradition; it included artistic performances by children.  Despite this, she refused to betray any of her comrades or the children they rescued. Other accounts suggest that women from that group concentrated on making arrangements for Jews who had already left the ghetto, and that Sendler in particular took care of adults and adolescents.  For example, in 1998 Sendler claimed that the communist authorities kept refusing to issue her passport for twenty years, despite the invitations from Yad Vashem she had been receiving during that period. Previously Sendler also had a passport: on several occasions she went to Sweden to visit her son, who was receiving medical treatment there.. Withstanding torture and imprisonment, Sendler never revealed anything about her work or the location of the saved children. Turkow, who contacted Wanda Wyrobek and Sendler to take out of the ghetto and arrange care for his daughter Margarita, wanted to prioritize children of the most "deserving" (accomplished) people. According to Jadwiga Piotrowska, who saved numerous Jewish children, during the Great Action people from the Welfare Department operated individually (had no organization or leader).
 She and her co-workers buried lists of the hidden children in jars in order to keep track of their original and new identities. Irena Sendlerowa was a Polish woman who, along with her underground network, rescued 2,500 Jewish children in Poland during World War II.
, Sendler joined the communist Polish Workers' Party in January 1947 and remained a member of its successor, the Polish United Workers' Party, until the party's dissolution in 1990. , Sendler joined the Polish Socialists, a left-wing branch of the Polish Socialist Party (PPS). Mordecai Paldiel, The Path of the Righteous: Gentile Rescuers of Jews During the Holocaust, Ktav Publishing House (January 1993).  With Jadwiga Piotrowska, Jadwiga Sałek-Deneko and Irena Schultz, Sendler also created other false references and pursued ingenious schemes in order to help Jewish families and children excluded from their department's social welfare protection.  She was baptized Irena Stanisława on 2 February 1917 in Otwock.
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