Until the ban on emigration in October 1941, the National Socialist regime pressured the Jewish population into exile through social exclusion, deprivation of rights and finally by outright terror. The Jewish Gardening School reacted to this permanent brutalization by offering a diversity of special courses and introducing changes to the curriculum. Elementary school pupils and apprentices were now taught English, modern Hebrew, South-America and Palestine studies. These changes also left their mark on the practical work: the school report for 1936 mentions the cultivation of exotic growths such as palm trees, coffee plants and fig trees in the hothouses.
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