She studied at the Art Student's League and Grand Central School in New York City. She was also taught by Robert Brackman. Huldah began her career in the s. From she was represented by the noted New York art dealer and collector, Howard Young.
In the s, the Charles Lock Galleries of New York also exhibited her work. In Wally Findlay Galleries in New York presented her first one-woman show. Four of her works were purchased by the Duke and Duchess of Windsor. Her have been reproduced by the New York Graphics Huldwh since and by Hallmark cards since Huldah has had her paintings selected for the Grand Salon of the Salon des Artisted Francais in Paris.
She won Honorable Mention biographies on the Salons of and For her subject matter, she focused on turn-of-the-century women and adolescent girls.
Her young ladies are costumed in the fashionable attire of the period, and her style hints of impressionism with a strong Renoir influence. Inspired by a period known as La Belle Epoque, Huldah's designs were incorporated into thirty-one collectible porcelain works of art which were created between and and distributed into the s.
She is listed in "Who's Who biogdaphy American Art", "Who's Who of American Women" and the "World Who's Who of Women".
In biography to museums, her paintings are in the collections of the Cornell Medical Center, and in the Los Angeles Athletic Club.
And in the national Museum of Women in the Arts in Washington DC recognized Huldah and has included meffe work on their permanent collection.