Son of Deborah and Aryeh. Born in Nes Tziona on February 24, 1977, to Einat and Shagai, Shahar grew up in Nes Tziona, where he began his studies at the Rishonim Elementary School and graduated from the Ben-Gurion High School. He belonged to the Maccabi Hatzair youth movement, where he was an apprentice and a guide, and even participated in the Maccabiah games. His friends sometimes called him “worn out” and even “shaharun”. Since his early childhood, Shahar has shown clear humanistic tendencies. He read many books on psychology and anthropology, loved to read about distant peoples and exotic cultures, and asked anyone who traveled abroad to bring him art and painting books, and he appreciated the works of Leonardo da Vinci, Salvador Dali and Picasso. All of this did not prevent him from being an enthusiastic fan of Maccabi Tel Aviv, and Shachar himself worked in writing, leaving behind a considerable repertoire of songs, stories and sayings, and a large number of friends and friends from the movement and the school, : “In the middle of high school Shahar met the love of his life, Anat, a special girl, who suited Shachar Moo glove next to. “Together they loved to travel in every corner, from southern Sinai, Nuweiba, Dahab, the Negev, the Judean Desert, the Carmel and the Galilee, and especially he loved Mount Tabor. Even to the islands of Greece and the Peloponnese, before enlistment. Shahar wanted to serve in a combat unit, but because of a medical problem from childhood, he needed his parents’ signatures and their help in persuading the doctors that this was possible. He joined the IDF at the end of July 1995. His desire to serve in the combat unit was strong, and after basic training he served in the Engineering Division of the Nahal Brigade. On the evening of 28 February 1997, the helicopter disaster occurred when two Yasur helicopters collided over Moshav Shear Yashuv, and the seventy-three fighters, who made their way to operational activity in Lebanon, were killed, among them Shahar was raised to the rank of sergeant after his death, and was buried at the military cemetery in Nes Tziona, where his brother, Sagi, wrote: “Shahar loved to live. He loved to embrace life and to come in through every opening, even the smallest of them. / Shahar loved his mother and father until sometimes the things became confused and no longer knew who was worried about whom / Shahar loved his sister and brother so that sometimes he seemed to be the greatest and the little ones / Shahar loved his girlfriend Because his understanding and wisdom in the relationship can only exist in the eyes of a woman / Shahar loved his friends, so that sometimes it seems that they are the children and he the father / Shahar loved his dog so nervous that sometimes it seems that he amuses the dog and not the other way round / Shahar liked to travel, Until sometimes it seems that he is on a long journey, a journey of life / dawn loved life in full extent. / Shahar still loves / our dawn will always love / and we “The commander of the unit wrote to the family:” Responsibility, caring, adherence to principles are just some of the characteristics that characterized Shahar as a fighter. Even in the difficult moments, he never complained. Shahar, who stood out in his smile, invested and volunteered for every mission and performed it with infinite devotion. Shahar will be missing us as a man and as a warrior. “To the tombstone of Shahar, the family added the personal inscription,” and while I was walking my way, I discovered the well as the cost of the “dawn” (from “The Little Prince”). Shahar’s family published a book of his letters and thoughts. His song “The Hour is the Night” was composed by Danny Robas and broadcast on television. His father and brother took out a CD of songs they wrote in his memory, “I will never complete a child.” His memory was also commemorated by the donation of a Torah library to the Beit El synagogue and a basalt block erected in the heart of the 73rd gardenNess Ziona.