About the solution
The story Frimer tells in Nistar pulls scenes from her own life. Only a couple of months after she and her childhood sweetheart, Yaakov, became engaged, Yaakov was diagnosed when he was 19 with Ewing’s sarcoma, a pediatric bone cancer. Two years later, the couple had twins. Frimer's husband, however, died when he was 24.
“Children affected by cancer are forced to contend with a noxious villain. They need relief from the emotional distress that comes with illness,” the artist tells ISRAEL21c in an interview in her Rehovot clinic.
“I try to empower them, to encourage them to visualize themselves as heroes, to emphasize the part of their lives they can control. The one thing cancer can’t touch is their imagination, the freedom to create.”
“A sequel is also spinning in my head,” she says. “My twins, now 16, read the book and posed a lot of questions. A film is also a possibility".
More info: http://www.creative-heroes.org/
Adapted from: http://bit.ly/2hNIdJV
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