Tell us what you think

We value your comments. Fields marked * are mandatory. * Fields marked * are mandatory.


Do you have a question, please go to the contactform. If you only want to leave a comment in our guestbook you can do so on this page. Read other people's comments below on this page:

One day I hope to pay my respects to the Franks in person. They have played a large part in being role models for me, and Anne still inspires me to be a writer. I have been keeping my own journal for years, and I constantly pray that this tragedy will not repeat itself. I also follow Otto and Edith's motto of work and hope.Never forget.

Rose W., 29 - Austin - United States - 4 Aug 2014

A very thought provoking visit. It was strange and emotional to be in the place where Anne wrote her diaries.

Roger Hardy, Cardiff - United Kingdom - 3 Aug 2014

An air of tension still looms in the rooms of the Anne Frank House. It is an incredible and moving account of courage, selflessness, and hardship. The Anne Frank House Museum is remarkable in the way it is able to vividly recreate the past and convey the struggles that she and her family (among countless others during that time period) went through.

Victor, 24 - Canada - 2 Aug 2014

Since I read Diary Of A Young, I fell in love with Anne and her story. I hope I can visit the Annex one day. I also just finished reading The Boy Who Loved Anne Frank, which shows a different side that I never thought of concerning Anne's diary publication (recommened it to mindful people). It made my love for their stories even stronger and made me think of how life would have been for her if she had lived.

Maria Rendon, 25 - Cancun - Mexico - 28 Jul 2014

I will struggle harder to be the better me and accept my foibles and frailties as Anne did at such a young age. I will try to face adversity and suffering with the same kind of dignity and resolve exemplified by her father Otto Frank. In this way they live on as role models for us all in perpetuity.

Susan E Ritter, 65 - San Francisco - United States - 22 Jul 2014

You read the book in school. You see the movies. You rattle off facts about who "Mr. So-and-So" was in the story. But, you don't quite get it. To you it is still a story. Then you walk in to the museum and you are in the rooms that she was in, like the story said. This isn't just a story. She was a life. All of her family and friends were lives. All of those who were lost in WWII were lives. And I am a life. I have the same thoughts and feelings as Anne did. All lives are equal no matter what race, religion, class, or what ever else. It is how you live them that determines your judgement.

Rachel A., 14 - United States - 20 Jul 2014