Binyamin (Benny), son of Miriam and Yefet, was born on July 23, 1951 in Tel Aviv. He completed his studies at the State elementary school and in Daughter of-Yam, and was later accepted to the ORT high school in Jaffa. From his childhood, he had a spirit of volunteerism and the desire to help others, qualities that characterized his behavior throughout his life. When he was nine, he joined the Hanoar Haoved Vehalomed movement and served as a counselor. Danny, a member of the movement, wrote about him: “My first meeting with my son was an acquaintance with a boy who was friendly and friendly, who was friendly with everyone, liked to lend a hand to cooperation, was kind, warm and affectionate and never bad for anyone. He was an idealist, with the principles of first place, he loved perfection and always wanted the movement to be successful, he initiated social activities, was a member of the Culture Committee, and organized various social activities. ” When he was 17, his family moved to Holon. A short while later he concluded that there was not enough cultural activity in the neighborhood and that the youth were idle and could go out to a bad culture. He therefore asked the municipality to take steps to open a neighborhood club. Indeed, such a club was opened, and Benny ensured that classes for all classes were organized. He also provided the equipment necessary for proper operation, and assembled a nucleus of people who gathered every night at the club. His enlistment time came, and since he wanted to serve in the Nahal Brigade, he joined the Nahal Oz nucleus, which was established in Holon: “My son was known for his pranks and especially for the company. “In the period of alert before the Six-Day War, he volunteered for Magen David Adom in Daughter of-Yam, completed a course and continued to volunteer until his induction into the IDF. My son was drafted into the IDF at the end of October 1969, was assigned to the Nahal Brigade and went to the Shalhat Brigade in Kibbutz Rosh Hanikra, where he enjoyed the atmosphere of the kibbutz and rejoiced at the possibility of combining military service with kibbutz life. He was an important and conscientious person who aspired to justice and integrity, and during his service he took a course and a parachuting course and between the courses and the operational activities he would return to the kibbutz for periods of ” A. He loved these periods in the agriculture and even wanted to live there after his army service. In October 1972, Benny was discharged from the regular army. On the basis of his release, he was asked if he had any objection to being called up for reserve duty before the end of the first half year, in which the discharged soldier was given the opportunity to organize as a civilian. My son replied that if necessary, he had no objection. Indeed, two months later he was called for three days of reserve service. When he returned he said he had been asked to join a new armored unit even though he was a paratrooper. He agreed, saying, “It seems to be more important for the army to be my armor than a parachutist.” A month before the outbreak of the Yom Kippur War, Benny was called up for reserve duty. A few days before the outbreak of the war, he had been given a short twenty-four-hour break and used it all for meetings with friends. In his farewell speech before returning to his base, he told his family that the day of his release was approaching, and then the entire family would go to pray at the Western Wall. During the war, Benny participated in the battles of containment from the beginning. Throughout the fighting he was concerned about his twin brother Eli, who had also been recruited. My son crossed the Channel to the other side with our forces and continued fighting until the night of the 17th of Tishrei 5734 (October 22, 1973), he fell in an ambush set by the enemy. He was laid to rest in the military cemetery on Mount Herzl. Survived by his parents,Three brothers and four sisters. After his fall, he was promoted to corporal. His memory was immortalized in the neighborhood youth club named after him. In July 2012, the family published a book in memory of Benny and his short life story. The ceremony was attended by friends and family from all stations of his life.