18 Synagogues in Czech Republic
The Grand Jerusalem (Jubilee) Synagogue
Beit Praha Prague Jewish community offers educational, cultural, religious and other programs for the Jews who live in Prague, or who are just visiting. Beit Praha welcomes all Jews, whether orthodox or reformist, secular or religious. Programs are conducted in English, and Hebrew. Beit Praha was founded Jews living in Prague in the fall of 1994 on a voluntary basis. He was registered as a publicly Czech civil community in 1995 and later that year became a member of the Federation of Jewish Communities in the Czech Republic.
Beit Simcha is Judaism PROGRESSIVE JEWISH COMMUNITY IN PRAGUE , bringing together individuals of Jewish descent and their friends. He is a member of the European section of the World Union for Progressive Judaism (WUPJ) - World Union of Progressive Judaism - and an associate member of the Federation of Jewish Communities in the Czech Republic . Beit Simcha is also one of only two European Jewish communities, which are associate members of the AmericanJewish Reconstructionist Federation .
Our goal is to participate in the reconstruction of religious and cultural life of the Jewish community, including contacts with other minorities. Within Beit Simcha we organize training programs for its members and other interested people and we try to present Jewish culture to the public.
Chabad of Prague
Karlovy Vary Jewish Community Center
Liberec Jewish Community Center
Ostrava Jewish Community Center
Synagogue in Kosher Restaurant Eden
Teplice Jewish Community & Synagogue
The Jewish settlement in Teplice is ancient. The first documented mention of the Jewish inhabitants of Teplice come from 1414 when Teplice were described as monastic town belonging to the local women's Benedictine monastery.
Jews were referred to as creditors of the local nobility and Teplice as a liege town provided them with permanent refuge and many economic advantages over royal towns. It was from them Jews were systematically expulsion and were forced to follow strict laws called statutes Judeorum already issued by Premysl Otakar II.
Evidence of the synagogue can be found in the town books as early as 1550. The then added her own Jewish school and the ritual bath - mikvah. The former position of Jews in Teplice is best described by instructions issued in 1606 Radslav House of Vchynský, then owner of the Teplice dominion; Jews were not allowed without permission from landlords to migrate, settle, buy or sell a home, or to complain to the Prague rabbi.