38 Synagogues in Netherlands
Liberal Jewish Congregation of Rotterdam
LJG Rotterdam is a reform/liberal Jewish congregation, or kehilla. We respect Jewish traditions in a manner that has been adapted to current times and we strive for a lively and active kehilla. Everyone makes personal choices about how to apply the Jewish traditions in daily life.
The members of our congregation are Jews of all ages, with diverse backgrounds and who come to us from all over the world. We make every effort to help new members integrate easily into our warm community.
Religious services are held regularly in the community. In addition, we have youth and adult education programs and there is a small library. Social events include a book club and movie nights. JMW (Jewish social services) holds regular coffee mornings in our venue.
AMOS - Amsterdam Modern Orthodoxe Sjoe
AMOS (Amsterdam Modern Orthodox Shull) is a young and vibrant community. Three years ago from within the traditional “einheidsgemeente” a small group of mainly young families started up a shull along the lines of the modern orthodox philosophy that has in this short time grown to be the largest orthodox minjan in the Netherlands.
With a commitment to excellence, we value an unwavering devotion to Halacha (Jewish Law) and tradition whilst embracing and contributing towards the positive components and aspects of modernity and are accepting of the totality of the Jewish community no matter what level of observance, knowledge or commitment.
We have deep respect for society at large and recognize our obligation to contribute positively by providing a warm, welcoming and non-judgmental atmosphere in which Jews of all levels of knowledge and observance will be attracted and inspired. We do this by trying to create a feeling of family in which every individual is appreciated and valued and invited to participate and contribute towards our community.
We also hold true to and embody the great religious significance and redemptive nature of the State and land of Israel.
Amsterdam West Synagogue
Beth Shalom Home for Aged
Beth Studentiem - Hillel House
Chabad at the Hague
The Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson, in 1994 need to trade this life for a higher existence. More than forty years, the Rebbe led a Hasidic movement, which under his leadership has become one of the most famous and largest movements in contemporary traditional Judaism.
About three hundred years ago in Russia Chassidism originated. The Ba'al Shem Tov (1698-1760), the first Hasidic Rebbe saw that there was a large group of people within Judaism who was barely able lack of Jewish knowledge to maintain itself as a jew. The difficult material conditions, anti-Semitism and pogroms were doing it almost impossible for knowledge enrichment. But Judaism without knowledge is like a body without a soul.
The Jewish intelligentsia of that time had little interest in this issue and was mainly concerned with enriching their knowledge. From this came the famous Jewish study centers, such as those in Vilna, continued. The Ba'al Shem Tov and his closest followers, all great Jewish scholars, proceeded, initial disguised as shoemakers, traders and vagrants, among their fellow Jews and conferred secretly support materially and spiritually. Thus was born the infrastructure from which the Hasidic movement shot. The simple, poor, ignorant Jews evolve and, in turn, went to work to support others as they had learned of the Ba'al Shem Tov. The movement grew and the idea that in addition to the Talmud Study the prayer and the study of Jewish philosophy are essential, gained ground.
The Ba'al Shem Tov was succeeded by Rabbi Dov Ber of Mezeritch (? -1772). In the period after he took a cleavage site in the Hasidic movement. The students of Rabbi Dov Ber had spread across Russia and Poland and formed their own circles. After the death of Rabbi Dov Ber developed these circles on their own way.
They were obviously based on the teachings of the Ba'al Shem Tov, but are distinguished by specific features and an individual approach. The movements that arose as a result of this "split" are absolutely not comparable to the various movements within Christianity. After all, within Christianity existence dogmatic differences between the groups, while that in the hasidic currents is not the case. The Hasidic movements namely are all based on a doctrine, namely, the Torah and tradition, or more correctly, the Written Learning (Tanach) and the Oral Torah (Talmud).
Chabad-Lubavitch of Haarlem
Inter-Provincial Chief Rabbinate IPOR
The Inter-Provincial Chief Rabbinate of Netherlands, abbreviated IPOR for Jewish affairs, the Chief Rabbinate, which is responsible in all municipalities in the Netherlands outside of Amsterdam, Rotterdam and The Hague.
Before the war, at a time when there are more than 130,000 Jews lived in the Netherlands and Jewish Netherlands was divided into twelve administrative jurisdiction, each jurisdiction had a Chief Rabbi. In the Shoah so many died that the number of Jews after the war had fallen to 30,000. In 1955, Jewish Netherlands actually divided into four resorts and founded the Association of Provincial Chief Rabbinate (IPOR).
The administrative duties of the IPOR is extensive. IPOR board composed of representatives of all 36 Jewish communities under the IPOR.The Council has 50 members and meets twice a year. The Board decides on the overall rules of the IPOR. Once a year a general meeting place. The Council shall, together with the executive education about all the decisions that have been taken within the IPOR and to be taken if necessary yet. The management team of the IPOR responsible for all Jewish communities within their resort. Besides direct contacts with the Jewish Congregations IPOR also maintains contacts with the local authorities. When it comes to Jewish archaeological finds, Jewish cemeteries, memorial services etc. will be contacted by the local government with the management team of the IPOR. If it turns out to be a rabbinic issue, then they give it to the Rabbinical department and if it is a civil matter (eg vandalism at a Jewish monument), it is the task of the civil administration to deal with it.
Cornelis Houtmanstraat Synagogue
De Utrechtse Synagogue
Chabad Utrecht is een groeiend netwerk van joodse inwoners van de provincie Utrecht. Onder leiding van rabbijn Heintz organiseren we ontmoetingen, feesten en draagvlak. We zijn er trots op dat we sinds 2011 een openbare viering van Chanoeka hebben in de stad Utrecht.
Gerard Doustraat Synagogue
The synagogue in Gerard Doustraat is one of the oldest -still actieve- Ashkenazi synagogues in Amsterdam. The synagogue was in 1892 by the association "Hulpe Israel" built and takes its own place in the Orthodox Jewish Community of Amsterdam.
The traditional Dutch-Jewish melodies and rituals, the beautiful authentic interior and the cozy atmosphere make the services Gerard Doustraat Synagogue are very special. Anyone who visits the shul is always warmly welcomed.
Gerrit van der Veenstraat Synagogue
Jacob Obrechtplein Synagogue
Jewish Community of Enschede
Jewish Community Zeeland
On this website you will find information about the Jewish community Zealand and Jewish life in this province. The Jewish community Zealand is part of Dutch Jewish Congregation and belongs to the Inter-Provincial Chief Rabbinate. It is an active Jewish community with members from across the province of Zeeland.
Our synagogue takes a central place in our lives. It is the place where we come together for prayer and to learn. The Middelburg synagogue can also be used for other Jewish gatherings. Find almost all celebrations and meetings. Sometimes meetings of the Board. Revenue. The Greek word "synagogue" means house of assembly. (Hebrew: beth ha-Knesset). The synagogue is a beautifully decorated closet, the aron ha-kodesh, where the Torah scrolls are kept. The Middelburg synagogue dates from 1705 and is the oldest synagogue in the Netherlands outside Amsterdam. In the 2nd World War, the synagogue was used as a warehouse for seized radio sets by the occupying forces. During the liberation of Walcheren was the synagogue hit by a grenade and seriously damaged. In the years after the war it became more and more dilapidated. The story of the miracle of rebuilding read on these pages.
Welcome to the site of Masorti Netherlands.
What is Masorti?
Masorti Netherlands is an umbrella Jewish Congregation.
You can sign up at Masorti Netherlands as a private individual and you can visit us in Weesp during a shool Service. You can call us, see for organization numbers.
If your municipality 25 souls who share the Masorti principles, you can already Masorti Kehillah vormen.Masorti Netherlands will help you with everything you need to form a Kehillah.
In the future Masorti Netherlands will subsidize your Kehillah as they has adequate resources.
Help with education for children or adults.
Help with social and community work.
Help with organizing Jewish festivals.
Help with finding a suitable place for holding Sjoelen Services.
Help with educating your children for Bar and Bat Mitswah.
Help organize Chatoena programs.
We have new ideas that can be a help to revitalize your Kehillah live again.
But above all ensure that your Kehillah an old-fashioned cozy Kehillah is where you are going to meet your Jewish friends, where young and old will feel at home.
Obviously Rabbinical work will also be done by Masorti Netherlands.
In short, plenty of reasons to make Masorti in the Netherlands large.
Joodse Gemeente Amsterdam
Joodse Gemeente Rotterdam
Liberaal Joodse Gemeente Gelderland
Liberal Jewish Congregation of Amsterdam
Liberal Jewish Congregation of North Netherlands
Liberal Jewish Congregation of The Hague
A church that stands in the middle of life and has a very diverse composition. Traditionally, the church, the relatively large presence of expatriates in the Hofstad, many members whose roots in the United States, Israel, are Russia and other countries.
In the early thirties of the twentieth century the Liberal Jewish Community Beth Yehudah was founded in The Hague.After the Second World War, the town re-established in 1959.
The Liberal Jewish Community Beth Yehudah is affiliated with the Dutch Union for Progressive Judaism NVPJ .
What do we stand for?
The likes LJG The Hague, with respect for tradition, take into account the different views of its members are Jewish.
The Liberal Jewish Community Beth Yehudah aims confession and experience of Liberal Judaism in and around The Hague to allow for its members by organizing Jewish religious and Jewish cultural events as well as Jewish education.
On this site you will find information about our church, the synagogue and our activities.
Liberal Jewish Congregation of Tilburg
Liberal Jewish Congregation of Twente
Welcome to the homepage of the LJG Twente!
You will find the necessary information on the Liberal Jewish Congregation of Twente, and beyond. Here you will find our activities, read about our history and about our beautiful synagogue in Hartje Haaksbergen. For more information, please contact the secretary. See contact.
Liberal Jewish Congregation of Utrech
Nidchei Jisroeil Jechaneis
Portuguese (Sephardi) Synagogue
The Talmud Tora community was founded in 1639 by Jews who had fled from Spain and Portugal to the Netherlands. We are an orthodox Sefardic community and are attached to our customs and traditions and modern outlook on life.