Israel cam live girls
In the program, I would film lives under attack and edit my footage, which the center would then broadcast to the public.
The other terminals were packed with eager travelers, but I was the only one on my way to Sderot.I always tried to find a seat in the back corner so no one would see me when the reverend asked us to bow our heads.Instead, when the prayers mentioned Jesus, I would look at the ceiling and say the she'hecheyanu.It was the only blessing I remembered."It's that place where all the rockets are falling," I would tell my friends about the embattled southern Israeli town near Gaza.The Career Israel internship program had set me up to be a media intern with the Sderot Media Center, which documents rocket attacks on southern Israel.When I got there, I saw a bomb shelter next to the bus stop, I couldn't help but think back to the alarming films I had witnessed in preparation for the trip--the heart-stopping tzeva adom, or code red, and the physical and psychological damage that went along with it.
I jumped into the shelter, ready for any signal of the approaching attack.
After a few minutes of no explosions, I poked my head out to find that my shelter was one of several in a row. I was the only one jumping from shelter to shelter.
I had expected to see the Sderot residents with nervous expressions and panic-stricken eyes.
I imagined terrorized buildings surrounded by rubble.
Instead, I found students lounging on the grass or sipping coffee at picnic tables, elderly woman carrying groceries and children eating ice cream.
One of my first assignments was with the Sderot Treatment Theater Project, an initiative to offer teenage girls a coping strategy through theater therapy.