|Have you ever
been to Estonia? It is a beautiful place to visit. Let us help you
to have an impression of what you will find in a Estoniavian
wife. An Estonian woman likes to look pretty and likes to dress
well when she walks in the city street to her destination. Education
is also important, a good occupation is an asset. Many Estonia women
know two or more languages and hold degrees from universities.
They are willing to learn and speak English if they do not understand
and to learn about cultures, various cuisines, philosophies, politics,
to learn in all aspects. Estonian ladies are concerned about their
weight, her hair, how she presents herself. In Estonia, women like
to stay home to take care of her husband, house, and children - for
her, it is a dream. There, she willingly works to help her family
to survive. The woman's attitude about herself is feminine have not
been exposed to the world of extreme feminism that asserts it's rights
All the women shown in the Photo Gallery are marriage minded
and available for correspondence and one on one introductions. The
women who were registered at our local office stay in constant contact
with our manager and it helps us to keep data base up-to-date. We
hope you enjoy our personalize dating service and the profiles of
the single Estonia women. We really hope you will be intrigued enough
to take the first step to a happier and more fulfilling life, future
and destiny. Read below for more information about Estonia.
Human settlement in
Estonia became possible 11,000–13,000 years ago, when the
ice from the last glacial era melted away. The oldest known settlement
in Estonia is the Pulli settlement, which was located on the banks
of the Pärnu River, near the town of Sindi, in southern Estonia.
According to radiocarbon dating, it was settled around 11,000 years
ago, at the beginning of the 9th millennium BC.
By the early 13th century,
Estonia was divided into eight large counties — Saaremaa,
Läänemaa, Rävala, Harju, Viru, Järva, Sakala,
and Ugandi. Annual consultations were held by representatives of
several counties and developments took the direction of establishing
a state. Estonia until this time retained a pagan religion centered
around a deity called Tharapita.
Evidence has been found
of hunting and fishing communities existing around 6500 BC near
the town of Kunda in northern Estonia. Bone and stone artifacts
similar to those found at Kunda have been discovered elsewhere in
Estonia, as well as in Latvia, northern Lithuania and in southern
Finland. The Kunda culture belongs to the middle stone age, or mesolithic
The end of the Bronze
Age and the early Iron Age were marked by great cultural changes.
The most significant was the transition to farming, which has remained
at the core of Estonian economy and culture. From approximately
the 1st to 5th centuries AD, resident farming was widely established,
the population grew, and settlement expanded. Cultural influences
from the Roman Empire reached Estonia, and this era is therefore
also known as the Roman Iron Age.
A more troubled and war-ridden
middle Iron Age followed with external dangers coming both from
the Baltic tribes, who attacked across the southern land border,
and from overseas. Several Scandinavian sagas refer to campaigns
against Estonia. Estonian pirates conducted similar raids in the
Viking age and sacked and burned the Scandinavian capital of Sigtuna
|Estonia lies on the eastern
shores of the Baltic Sea on the level northwestern part of the rising
east European platform between 57.3° and 59.5° N and 21.5°
and 28.1° E. Average elevation reaches only 50 metres (164 ft),
and the country's highest point is the Suur Munamägi in the southeast
at 318 metres (1,043 ft).
Gulf of Finland and EstoniaOil shale (or kukersite) and limestone
deposits, along with forests which cover 47% of the land, play key
economic roles in this generally resource-poor country. Estonia
boasts over 1,400 lakes. Most are very small, with the largest,
Lake Peipus, (Peipsi in Estonian) being 3555 km²; 1372 sq.
mi. There are many rivers in the nation. The largest are the Vohandu
(162 km), Parnu (144 km), and Poltramaa (135 km). Estonia also
boasts numerous bogs, and 3794 kilometers (2,357 mi) of coastline
marked by numerous bays, straits, and inlets. The number of islands
and islets is estimated at some 1,500. Two are large enough to constitute
their own counties: Saaremaa and Hiiumaa.
Estonia lyies in the northern part of the temperate climate zone
and in the transition zone between maritime and continental climate.
Because Estonia (and entire Northern Europe) is continuously warmed
by the Gulf Stream it has a milder climate despite its northern
latitude. The Baltic Sea causes differences between the climate
of coastal and inland areas.
The average annual temperature
in Estonia is 4.5 degrees Celsius. The average temperature in February,
the coldest month of the year, is negative 5.2 degrees Celsius.
The average temperature in July, the warmest month of the year,
is 16.5 degrees Celsius