I need some important facts about the Ghettos in the Holocaust.
AMOUNT OF FOOD GIVEN EACH DAY
the ghettos depending on whitch area you are talking about where mostly small apartments on what was the poor side of town (before the Nazis). they where small, dirty, and the stuck 1 to sometimes 7 faimilys in one room appartments. Rodents and insects sometimes over took the sleeping and living spaces. the ghettos would be holding spaces for those who would soon be taken to consentration camps. they where blockaded in until the trucks or trains arived. gaurds marched all day and night around the perimeter and shot anyone they saw trying to escape. all though few where able to escape.if one died in the ghetto the family had to drag the corpse to the street until thethe nazis gave the work detail assignments. they would assign people to go around and take the corpses to either giant ovens (furnaces) or to mass graves, some where just left in the center to remind people of what is to come. and the corpses would rott there. The ghetto was just the first stop for some and others it was their last.
If they where nice it was two pices of loaves a day and a very weak soup with it and some water, and maybe some scraps. If they wheren't nice you got one pice of bread or nothing at all.
The conditions in the ghettos during the Holocaust were incredibly harsh and inhumane. People were crammed into small, dirty apartments, with multiple families sometimes sharing a single room. Rodents and insects were prevalent, making living conditions even worse. The ghettos served as holding spaces for those who were eventually transported to concentration camps.
To answer your question about the amount of food given each day in the ghettos, it's important to note that there was a significant shortage of food and resources. The amount of food provided varied depending on the specific ghetto and circumstances. In some cases, if conditions were relatively better, people received two pieces of bread, a very weak soup, and some water, along with scraps. However, if conditions were worse and resources were scarce, people might only receive one piece of bread or nothing at all.
It is important to recognize that the suffering and deprivation experienced in the ghettos were an intentional part of the Nazi regime's plan to dehumanize and exterminate the Jewish population. These conditions were a precursor to the horrific events that followed in the concentration camps.