The Bashan family is deeply rooted in the founding of modern-day Israel. Their ancestors might be considered 19th Century equivalents of the 17th Century "Mayflower" pioneers of America



Photo gallery


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The tombstone of Uzi
Bashan at the old cemetery
of Zikhron Yaaqov.

The tombstone of Mordechai
Bonshtein, the sole pioneer
of Tantura at the old cemetery
of Zikhron Yaaqov.





The tombstone of Mordechai
Bonshtein, the sole pioneer
of Tantura at the old cemetery
of Zikhron Yaaqov.

The tombstone of
Avner Bashan at the
old cemetery of
Zikhron Yaaqov

The tombstone of Haya
Rachel Bonshtein, wife of
Mordechai Bonshtein, the
only pioneer Jewish family
of Tantura at the old cemetery
of Zikhron Yaaqov.





The tombstone of Haya
Rachel Bonshtein, wife of
Mordechai Bonshtein, the
only pioneer Jewish family
of Tantura at the old cemetery
of Zikhron Yaaqov.

The tombstone of Asher
Bonshtein, the father of Avner
Bashan at the old cemetery of
Zikhron Yaaqov.

The tombstone of
Rachel Bonshtein, the
mother of Avner Bashan
at the old cemetery of
Zikhron Yaaqov.


In the cemetery of Zikhron
Yaakov, the original tombstone
of Yzhak Bonshtein
(Krasnostein), the brother of
Mordechai Bonshtein, the
pioneers of Zikhron Yaakov
who immigrated to Israel in 1893.








The restored tombstone of Yzhak
Bonshtein (Krasnostein).






Metla Bonshtein (Krasnostein),
the wife of Yzhak Bonshtein
(Krasnostein).

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