Tomer Dror was born and raised in Jerusalem. Before being drafted into the army, he attended the Ein Prat Pre-Army Academy of Social Leadership. During the disengagement from the Gaza strip, he founded Lev Echad, a nonprofit to assist those who lost their homes, which today boasts over 10,000 volunteers. During his military service, Tomer served in the elite combat unit Orev, part of the Golani division, and was a sergeant during the oferet yetzuka operation. Tomer joined the young activist organization, Hitorerut Beyerushalaim, and is now a board member. He established their student body at the Hebrew University and soon became its Chairman. Tomer played an important role in the national social struggle in the summer of 2011. For three years, he served as the Executive Producer of the BalaBasta events at the Machne Yehuda market for the Jerusalem Season of Culture. At that time, he developed a student project called, A Wall in its Midst, which was meant to build a bridge between the Haredi (ultra-Orthodox) and non-Haredi communities and to help and encourage Haredi people who have chosen to pursue an academic education. Tomer joined JICC (Jerusalem Intercultural Center) as the head of the Haredi desk, using his skills and connections with the Haredi community in Jerusalem.Tomer works a lot with the ultra-Orthodox community in Jerusalem. He is a young leader in his city who influences many students. Tomer is a board member of Hitorerut Beyerushalaim and tries to do what he can to keep the young adult community in the city and to develop its cultural life. He believes that the future of Jerusalem will be majorly influenced by changes within the ultra-Orthodox community. He also believes that Jerusalem is a microcosm of the country and, therefore, needs to be invested in. Tomer is the CEO of a program called, A Wall in its Midst, a project initiated and run by students that aims to build a bridge between the Haredi (ultra-Orthodox) and non-Haredi populations and to help and encourage ultra-Orthodox people who have chosen to pursue an academic education. The idea is simple: weekly meetings on a one-on-one basis (men and women separately) between a Haredi student who's having difficulties at school and a non-Haredi student who serves as the tutor. Beyond the academic side, the meetings focus on mutual enrichment between the two worlds, familiarizing the general public with the Haredi world and establishing a common language based on Jewish identity.