Mönsterås is a commune located by the shore in the east of Sweden. Alsterån and Emån is two streams that goes through the commune. That give Mönsterås really good natural environments. For the moment it lives 13.000 inhabitants in the hole commune. Here are five agglomerations;Mönsterås Blomstermåla, Ålem, Timmernabben och Fliseryd.In the commune there are over 6.000 jobs. Most of them are in the industry. There are over 90 manufacturing companies in the commune.
Mönsterås unspoiled nature make it easy to feel comfortable in the commune. You are provided nature experience. Mönsterås it's surrounded by seas, forests, meadows, lakes and streams. You are aslso able to see culture and history.
Just south of the Mönsterås in eastern Småland are the ruins of a large monastery church built by the Knights of St John in the late 1400s.But the place has longer history and this. This has been the chapel and the hospital during much of the Middle Ages. Here wayfarers puffed out and the sick were healed. Here has monks, farmers, politicians and maybe knights eaten, prayed prayers worked and discussed important issues for hundreds of years. The place has in recent years been deployed, including new signage and better opportunities for disabled people to get around. The place is today one of the biggest tourist destination in Mönsterås.  History
The ruins that can be seen at Kronobäck today are the remnants of the Knights' big abbey begun in 1479. Square and parts of the building however has a longer history than that. It has previously been a hospital and a chapel. If the very early history of the place, we can only speculate. A few minutes walk to the east of today's ruin, near the water, is a large cemetery from the late Iron Age. How long the burial ground has been used is not known but probably even into the 1000s. In the water below the heights are remnants of piles. The piles, which was probably designed to prevent the ship from coming forward, are dated to the winter of 1099/1100, i.e. the early Middle Ages. It is noted that the site was important in the early 1100s.