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Media Kit

The goal of our fundraising campaign is to raise money for Kibbutz Re'im's rebuilding, as well as to support its community at this tragic time.  
Please help us share it!
  • Is shipping available worldwide?
    Currently, we only ship to the United States, Mexico, and Europe. Send us a message if you want to order somewhere else so we can find out if there is anything we can do.
  • Are the posters printed in Israel?
    No, our posters are not printed in Israel. We work with "Printful" for both printing and shipping to ensure that you receive your order promptly, no matter your location around the world. Printful operates fulfillment centers worldwide, including the US, Canada, Mexico, Latvia, Spain, and they also have partner facilities in Japan, Brazil, and Australia.
  • What should I do if I receive a damaged item?
    If you receive a damaged poster, please follow the instructions provided in Printful's return policy. They will guide you through the process of returning or replacing the item to ensure your satisfaction. If you experience any issues, please contact us at
  • יש משלוחים לישראל?
    כרגע אין משלוחים לישראל דרך האתר הזה, מכל מיני סיבות לוגיסטיות. במידה ואתם מעוניינים להזמין אנא צרו איתנו קשר ישירות בוואטסאפ. תודה
  • Where is Kibbutz Re'im?
    Kibbutz Re'im is located in southern Israel. It is situated near the border with the Gaza Strip, in the Eshkol Regional Council - the Gaza Envelope. More information
  • Who is behind the Lifeline Art initiative?
    'Lifeline Art' is lead by 'Homrun,' an organization that, during normal times, facilitates global reach for Israeli companies. It's not a normal time right now. Through our extensive network of Jewish members in the US and Mexico, Homrun supports Kibbutz Re'im community, and addresses the challenges such as the loss of their homes and normal routine. Buy a piece of history and support Kibbutz Re'im.
  • How does purchasing 'Lifeline Art' support Kibbutz Re'im?
    Purchasing 'Lifeline Art' means you're acquiring a unique piece of creative expression and making a powerful statement in support of Re'im's people and their community. These art pieces symbolize resilience, traditions, and collective strength during challenging times. Proceeds from art sales are dedicated to supporting and revitalizing Kibbutz Re'im as it embarks on a long journey towards rehabilitation.
  • What is the purpose of the money from the artwork purchase?
    All profits (income after production and promotion costs) go directly to kibbutz Re'im and will be used for rebuilding and creating a sustainable future. That's our way to win. We will publish on site and social media the amount created at all time. Follow us and join our quest, supporting Kibbutz Re'im community.
  • Is there an English translation of the artwork?
    Yes, here you can read the translation of the entire piece: The original artwork was created in Hebrew, the language used for the WhatsApp group's original text. There is no English version of the artwork.
  • About Lifeline
    You can copy this text or write it in your own words, please include link to our site and tag us. Short paragraph ‘Lifeline’ is a documentation of the live chat from Kibbutz Re'im WhatsApp group during Saturday morning attack. It captures the members shock, concern, fear, call for help and for action in the order it was written. A tragic moment in history, brought to light in the form of art. By purchasing it and showing it to others, you’re making a statement and supporting Kibbutz Re'im 🇮🇱 Longer paragraph In the darkest hours of terror, artist Adi Drimer started documenting the live chat from the Kibbutz Rei'm WhatsApp group while they were attacked. Every detail about what people we're hearing, feeling, and reporting, every cry for help, call for action, is documented in the order it was written. A tragic moment in history, brought to light in the form of art. Purchase it, make a statement and support Kibbutz Re'im while doing so. Hashtags #makeastatement #standwithreim #standwithisrael Lifeline Social profiles:
  • The story behind the art - print and display: QR code print files
  • Images and graphics - for social media
  • Story sequence to explain the Lifeline project
    Copy and share this link via Whatsapp, email and other platforms:
  • Reel or story video: Reim's live chat during the attack
    Download the file, post it and share it
  • Press Release
    Media Inquiries: Gal-Lee Maroodi +972-54-318-7449 Fine art print documents Hamas horror “Lifeline” to be hung in every office and school in America; funds raised to rebuild a kibbutz community that terror ripped apart EILAT. November 7, 2023: It was 6:25 in the morning Oct. 7, and Gal-Lee Maroodi’s husband Omer put his ear to the window as dozens of rockets fired from Gaza hit his agricultural village, 3 miles from the Gaza Strip: “We were used to hiding in the safe rooms to protect us from rockets,” says Maroodi, 25, from Kibbutz Reim. “But this time it sounded different because there were rockets raining down on us non-stop. I told him it’s not safe by the window, but coming from a special guerilla unit in the IDF, he told me something doesn’t sound right. He heard AK-47s, machine guns that Israel would never use. He told me to take the baby and run. “We dodged rockets and sped off down the road, warning others from the community that we are being attacked by terrorists. If we had been two minutes later on the road, we would have been shot,” says Maroodi, whose kibbutz is a community of 400 people that farm and run a factory for laser cut machine parts. Five people from the kibbutz were murdered; there are 6 hostages now in Gaza. She is the spokesperson for Lifeline –– an art print and historical project to document the painful communication between the kibbutz members on Oct. 7. They hope to raise money through sales of the prints to rebuild the kibbutz. They are coming closer. They are in my backyard. Urgent, urgent to Dvir’s house. Daria and Levi are alone. Dvir was murdered. Urgent. Please! Friends, lock the house and stay inside. Urgent, urgent. Please. The children are alone. Please. These words are a sample from several hours of Whatsapp messages during the morning of the Hamas attack. They are inscribed on a high-quality art print, written in cursive Hebrew by kibbutz member Adi Drimer. She created the unique pattern, a mandala, as a form of therapy after the terror attack and now Kibbutz Reim members are hoping this historical print will be hung in every office, school and community center in the United States and Canada. Mandala means ‘circle’ in Sanskrit. They are used as a spiritual guidance tool, in meditation or for creating a sacred space. For Kibbutz Reim and Jews everywhere, this mandala will be a symbol of not standing for terror, and as historical evidence that Oct. 7 will never be forgotten. All proceeds raised will go to rebuilding the kibbutz. Art that is also an historical document The name is Lifeline because the WhatsApp group chat was the actual lifeline for kibbutz members each in their own homes. Through the app, they managed to save two kids whose father and partner were murdered right in front of them. It helps the members tell their story: how they warned each other about invaders, about the heroic acts of men who ran through hellfire to rescue children who couldn’t close the door of the bomb shelter –– because their dad’s dead girlfriend’s arm was in the way. While memories of the horror are still fresh, kibbutz members know they will need to rebuild their homes, and businesses, and Lifeline proceeds will help them do that: to repair factories, rebuild homes and educational centers. Every dollar raised will go towards rebuilding the community ripped apart by fire, grenades, looting and machine gun fire. “It’s a strange situation now because we are terrified about going back to the kibbutz, but we also miss it terribly because it’s our home,” says Maroodi whose home was used as a command center by Hamas. When her husband went back he found blood on the floor, pictures broken. “They went through everything. We heard them through our baby monitor.” We won’t forget. We won’t let them win. “It is such a beautiful area and we can’t let them win. If we don’t go back and rebuild the kibbutz, then they’ve won. So we need to rebuild even if it’s painful,” says Maroodi. “ She considers herself lucky as she wasn’t burned out of her safe room or murdered in front of her child: “We could hear them tormenting people in their homes. Smacking their safe rooms and laughing. Burning their houses waiting for them to come out. One family stayed in the bomb shelter. They said, ‘We’d rather burn to death than, God knows what they will do to us, if we come out’.” Lifeline is not an easy object to hold but it is essential: “We must never forget,” says Maroodi. “People risked their lives helping each other here. That’s the beauty of the kibbutz. We are really family. Everyone feels the pain of the other. As a Jew,or even non-Jew standing by our side, Lifeline is art that every single one of us should have; it looks like a fingerprint and it’s to make sure we will never forget Oct. 7,” she concludes. To purchase a Lifeline print, visit For more information and interviews contact: Gal-Lee Maroodi +972-54-318-7449

Art From The Shadow

©2023 by Lifeline - Art Fundraising

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