Another exhibit is dedicated to the holy Diveyevo nuns: Venerable martyrs, Testov sisters Pelagia and Martha, and Venerable confessor Matrona (Vlasova). According to one of the modern-day Greek priests, Protopresbyter Theodosius Martzukos, protosingel of the Metropolis of Nikopolis and Preveza, "holiness is an utmost acceptance of the will of God during all stages of one's life and at any given fleeting moment." Precise and thorough adherence to the dispensation of the Lord; acceptance, as if from Christ's hands, of any, even the most grievous, of circumstances; patient endurance of all hardships for the sake of the Lord, rewarded with virtues of meekness and humility: all these treasures of the Christian spirit were revealed in the lives of the Diveyevo's new martyrs and confessors.
The sisters served long terms at the concentration camps. Nun Matrona spent as much as 17 years, whereas Pelagia and Martha died while at the camps. However, their camp orderlies left positive personal characteristics in their personal records: "Performs quality work, submits daily work quota." It was so regardless of their serious ailments and unbearably hard living conditions. The strict monastic schooling received in Diveyevo left an indelible effect: they always treated their obediences with due diligence and believed it was improper to abandon them. The museum exhibit showcases the nuns' holy objects, personal possessions, monastic clothing and shoes. Among the items on display is a well-preserved coat that belonged to the Venerable Confessor Matrona, her handiwork, as well as a pair of booties lovingly handmade by the Diveyevo craftswomen.
The blessed women, the fools-for-Christ of Diveyevo, shared with the nuns the heavy cross of expulsion from their beloved monastery. Nonetheless, despite being cast in the life of the world, they never ceased offering spiritual guidance to nuns and laity alike. Holy blessed Paraskevi of Diveyevo (Pasha of Sarov), who foretold in 1903 the upcoming tragedy to the Imperial Family, never lived to see the closing of her monastery. At the same time, the blessed elder used to yell oddly and obscurely at nuns who approached or entered her small house: "Away, rogues! This is the bank's front office!" After the monastery's closing, Pasha's house, once visited by thousands of people from all file and rank, future saints amongst them, was indeed turned into a savings bank for many long years. The current museum displays the signs from Soviet times that were discovered in the house's attic when the monastery re-opened: "A penny saved is a penny earned" and other posters characteristic of the times.
The museum showcases the personal items and photos of the Diveyevo's blessed women, Maria (Fedina) and Anna (Bobkova). The visitors have the opportunity to view the blessed Maria Ivanovna's interrogation file along with a handwritten note added at the bottom of the file by an investigation officer: "Judging by her appearance and facial features, she is just a mad and eccentric nun. She cannot add anything else to what is said above, wherein she signs by applying her thumbprint."