This is not a good movie. But if you've stumbled upon this review, you know that no one involved in its production has a good record on that account. Menahem Golan's love of cheap trashy humor is in full effect here. The main plot revolves around two rival insurance salesmen (Katz and Carasso), the former of typical Ashkenazi background and the second, Sephardic. These cultural differences are played up and contrasted with the liberated and seemingly unprejudiced children. Katz has two daughters. The ambitious eldest daughter works for him and is trying to convince a potential client to sign on with her father. Carasso has two sons and his eldest is also in the family business working to convince the same client. This middle-aged client, however, is more interested in the swinging, liberated lifestyle of the younger generation than in contracts. Turns out, the children are more interested in each other than in business. In true simplistic Golan form, all predictable pairings consummate themselves in Eilat. This movie's great purely for a view of new "60s" Israel. Everyone is wearing the latest fashions and references abound to contemporaneous cultural changes. This movie is considered one of the "Boorekas" movies, a pejorative term for cheaply-made blockbusters that appealed to mass Israeli audiences. The humor is coarse but the heart is in the right place, sort of. For those really interested in Israeli culture, Rafi Nelson and his hippie collective make an extended appearance at the end of the film in a drug raid.