Son of Tzippora and yyakov in 1909 in the town of Dokshitz, on the border between Lithuania and Russia, he was 12 years old when he graduated from elementary school and began working as a shoemaker at Sandler, specializing in craftsmanship and later joining the Hechalutz movement. In the Diaspora, he moved to Hebrew and prepared himself for kibbutz life, and in 1938 immigrated to Israel and joined the Ramat Rachel farm. At first he worked in his profession and over the years specialized in agriculture and eventually worked as a dairy farmer. Chaim had an original conception and contributed his part to clarifying kibbutz thought. He was firm in his opinions, but respected the opinion of others, and, above all, reexamined every value until he recognized or rejected it. The man of labor and defense. He was active in Haganah since he came to the kibbutz and is considered one of the most courageous friends. With the outbreak of the War of Independence following the UN General Assembly resolution on the partition of the country into two states, he took part in training and guard duty, and on May 20, 1948, Ramat Rachel’s members repulsed the enemy who tried to approach the fence. And to contact the unit that lived in Givat Eliyahu, because the direct connection to it was cut off. When he approached them, he fell from the bullets of the Hisham, who thought he was one of the enemy’s men, and was brought to rest at the cemetery in Ramat Rachel, leaving behind a wife, Liuba and two children.