Son of Chaya-Feiga and Shlomo. He was born in 1908 in the town of Plotnitza in the Pinsk district of Poland, and his father, a Karlin Chassid, served as a shochet and cantor in the town, and Aaron the toddler used to stand beside him during prayer and join his pleasant voice to the pleasant melodies. The family fled to the surrounding forests and arrived in the city of Pinsk where they settled in. The father died and Aaron, who studied in the yeshiva, worked in carpentry to help the family’s agriculture, new winds began to blow among the Hasidim and Zionism became more acceptable to them. He joined the He – Chaluts movement and became one He went to Kibbutz Klosovo and Gorochov twice to immigrate to Palestine in 1929. After his arrival in Palestine, Aharon joined Kibbutz Gesher, but for family reasons he was forced to leave later. He joined the “Habarut Ha-Socialist” movement, and found his livelihood as a construction worker and devoted his time and energies to the Hagana organization he joined, and he did not accept that he had to leave the land. And was one of the first to settle on the land of Beit Shearim in the Jezreel Valley. Here he established a house and a family and settled in the new settlement. Despite the economic difficulties, Aaron’s faith was not undermined by the justice of his path, and in his pleasant voice he knew how to elevate the soul of his friends. He was also active in public affairs. The agricultural means of production were limited, and most of the livelihood of members was in outdoor work, building, paving roads, quarrying, or digging trenches for Mekorot Water Company. In the morning the friends would go out to work and Aaron’s clear, strong voice, which gave its voice in song, would herald their return safely home, and the days of the bloody riots of 1936-1939, when fire and blood washed over the roads and roads of the country. On December 14, 1937, on his return to work with his friends, the car was attacked by Arab rioters and Aharon was mortally wounded On 16 December 1937, after a week of torture, Aharon died of his wounds and was buried in the cemetery in Moshav Beit She’arim, where his grave was the first grave to be dug in. He placed a wife and two sisters in a moshav in memory of “Leaves” Nothing”.