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This synagogue has survived Nazi occupation, Soviet-era restrictions, and more recent attacks by neo-Nazis ... its beauty is a testament to the human spirit and resilience. There's not much information offered on site about the temple, but it has been lovingly restored and renovated, offering...More
I have recently become very interested in the Jewish culture and decided to visit this synagogue. When I called the office, a lovely lady told me that everyone is welcome to visit, so I was very excited, as many synagogues I have enquired at worldwide,...More
The temple itself is lovely, freshly renovated to a high standard. You pay to enter. Run by the Lubivitchers. There are no informations sheets, notices or anything else in the sanctuary. But...if you go to the women's balcony, you will find some displays. And the...More
very hard to find. There was a police officer in the front who was extremely unfriendly and walked away when i asked a question. There was a guide who wore a yarmulke but was not Jewish and could not speak English. The place looked very...More
This is a very nicely renovated synagogue. They charge 3 Euros entry, which is OK with me if they give me some information. If they don't want to clutter the place with notices, then why not an information sheet? We did ask one question of...More
The building is beautifully renovated inside but there is no information explaining the history of the building or the story of its remarkable survival which is a great shame given its troubled history. Some form of personalised background to supplement information which can be gleaned...More
The only synagogue to survive the Holocaust, and one known well by the dear friend whose life we were researching, this was a very special visit. We were greeted by a delightful gentleman who answered our every question (and there were many!).