Erik G LeMoullec


Erik LeMoullec is a chiropractor and acupuncturist residing in Southbury, Connecticut with his wife Shannon and their two daughters, Hayden and Reese. He received his B.S. Degree from Oneonta State University in 2004 and his Doctor of Chiropractic degree at the University of Bridgeport in 2008. He enjoys endurance sports and has participated in many road races and triathlons including marathons and half-ironman race distances.
Growing up a first generation American in a Jewish household in Monsey, New York is interesting -a strong emphasis on family heritage and a layer of Jewish guilt cover everything. After listening to the horrific and heroic episodes of his grandfather’s youth, Erik believed they were for a greater audience. Together with his grandmother, he observed as Teddy lectured audiences at middle/high schools, Holocaust museums and libraries, resulting in inquisitive questions and disbelief. When taking over the reins and presenting his grandfather’s story himself, the results continued.
To book clubs and groups of ten members or more:
Erik will address, in person, any gathering within a thirty mile radius of Southbury, Connecticut or within the New York metropolitan area. He will address gatherings outside of those areas through Skype. Erik can be contacted at or through his website

Where to find Erik G LeMoullec online


Remember Your Name
Price: $5.99 USD. Words: 70,140. Language: English. Published: October 23, 2014. Categories: Nonfiction » History » Holocaust, Nonfiction » Biography » Historical biography
From living in the Lodz ghetto at age ten to surviving the hells of Auschwitz and a death march at fifteen, Teddy Znamirowski faced unfathomable horrors, narrowly escaping death time and time again. Liberated at sixteen, it was not until the Bricha approached him and he became a lead operative – smuggling thousands of refugees across country borders – that he finally began his life again.

Erik G LeMoullec's tag cloud

auschwitz    bricha    history    holocaust    jewish    lodz ghetto    nazi    world war 2