Ben Aya and Yair. Born on the 17th of Adar 5727 (17.3.1967) in Kibbutz Yifat, he bore the name of his cousin Nimrod Shechter, who was killed in the War of Independence in Beit Ha’arava. Nimrod grew up and was educated in Yifat, except for two years during which his parents did an errand in the United States. He attended high school in the Western Valley High School. From an early age, he was interested in airplanes, with the encouragement of his father and the family, which was expressed in the construction of model airplanes and assembly games, in the costumes he chose, and in the patterns he created in his art classes. Was a gifted child who excelled in his studies and was easygoing, quiet and introverted. He was willing to help without expecting anything. With leadership ability, which stemmed not from the radiating of authority but from his sensitivity to others and his modest ways, despite his outstanding talents. In his youth, while in high school, he served as a counselor for a young class on the kibbutz. He was active in the Culture Committee and made sure to issue a newsletter. The friendship relations he created were not branches but excelled at depth and intensity. Was a lover of poetry and loved to listen to the performance of Arik Einstein and read the poems of Jonathan Geffen. Nimrod himself wrote poems, but hid them and showed only to his family and closest friends. He enlisted in compulsory military service in October 1985 and volunteered to serve as a combat pilot, but due to his poor vision he was referred to a helicopter pilot course, Nimrod excelled in aerial navigation and his friends learned to navigate through him. – Training in the Jordan Valley on April 23, 1990, and was laid to rest in the military section of the Kibbutz Yifat cemetery, where he placed his parents, sister, The squadron Nimrod was an exemplary officer, a professional man with a high operational capability, who did a lot of things and did little Ignorant, but above all described by his commander as someone with human sensitivity and attention to detail, a man who knew how to respond wisely to embarrassing situations and to fight uncompromisingly against his principles without harming. To commemorate his memory as “Nimrod” and his poems found in his estate in the book Seeds of Pain, the Jewish student organization in Rome planted a tree in his memory in one of the forests of the Jewish National Fund. On the sixth anniversary of the fall, a cassette tape called “scattered houses” was published in memory of Nimrod’s twelve songs. The writers of the melodies and the performers did so voluntarily.