This chapter describes the economic activities of the Hasidic community. For a Hasidic Jew, earning a livelihood presents many difficulties. He can establish himself in the Hasidic community only if he has gained some experience first in various businesses and has enough capital to open a business. The great majority of the population of the Hasidic community is composed of younger persons. Most members of the Hasidic community are those who were in good enough physical condition to survive the torture of the concentration camps. The occupational mobility of the Hasidic Jew is very limited. Once he has begun to work at a certain occupation, most likely as an "operator", he will stay within that occupation. Since no radio or television is utilized for the promotion of the various products manufactured in the community, the producers and the storekeepers, the butchers, and the candle makers, advertise through the following means: Hasidic newspapers, Hasidic periodicals, placards, leaflets, and circulars.