There is also a monument of Sadako holding a golden crane erected in Hiroshima’s Peace Park in 1958 along with a plaque on the statue reads “This is our cry, this is our prayer, peace in the world,” – representing a child’s hope and plea for world peace. Every year, thousands upon thousands of wreaths of senbazuru are draped over her statue as a tribute of her bravery and to keep that hope alive. Masahiro who is the survivor of the Hiroshima bombing like his sister once stated that hatred only ever breeds hate and never raises love; to stop recollecting the horrors and destruction wars has done, mankind should humbly face and learn about each other, in the means to open their hearts to their counterparts. His sister’s death granted him a great purpose. Small peace is so important with empathy and delicacy that it becomes like a big ripple effect bridging the gap that Sadako displays exactly how she did it. According to him, feigning ignorance of a little peace will not progress to create a greater peace, therefore he takes a liking to collecting good wishes and wills and spreading them to the world. Feeling a sense of duty and responsibility of the Sasaki family to tell his sister’s story, Masahiro hopes the people can acknowledge the lesson from Sadako’s short life. The senbazuru icon is remembered today as a worldwide symbol of the naive innocent children impacted by war.