Sweden, a kingdom located on the Scandinavian peninsula of northern Europe, has a short Jewish history dating back to the mid-17th century.Today, the Jewish populatin of Sweden is approximately 15,000 - the twelfth largest Jewish community in modern Europe.While a number of Jews lived in Sweden, practicing their rituals in secret, a Jewish community was not officially established until the 1770s.Samson Efraim and his son visited Goteborg and Stockholm on business in 1702.Whether you are looking for love, making new friends, or finding old friends again, JWMatch is a great way to do just this!I would like to thank this website that I found my match through here even thousand of miles true love will survive distances.Some people collect globes because they often show the tracks and routes that explorers took as they learned about our planet.
It is fascinating to see how countries and cities have changed their names over the decades, and the results of wars that have moved boundaries.
Heard of the legendary The King’s Trail (Kungsleden) in Europe’s last wilderness in Swedish Lapland?
The Blekinge, Skåne and Halland trails in the more temperate south?
He was first offered citizenship if he accepted Christianity; his response, "I would not change my religion for all the gold in the world" impressed the Lord Mayor of Stockholm, who advised Isak to make a legal protest to King Gustav III.
The King subsequently granted him citizenship as the first Swedish Jew.