Israel Table Flag - 3.95 x 5.9 inch

€4.95
plus flat rate shipping
incl. VAT
immediately shippable
Delivery time 1 - 5 workdays
SKU: 3221

Israel Table Flag - 3.95 x 5.9 inch - Details

Our Israel desk flags are made from tearproof polyester. The stand and the pole are made from black plastic. The pole is 10 inch long, reaching a total height of 12 inch with the stand added. The flag itself measures 3.95 x 5.9 inch x 15 cm.
Our Israel desk flags can be used as a beautiful decoration for various occasions and as an individual mark on every desk.

Our Israel desk flags are made from tearproof polyester. The stand and the pole are made from black plastic. The pole is 25 cm long, reaching a total height of 30 cm with the stand added. The flag itself measures 10 x 15 cm.
Our Israel desk flags can be used as a beautiful decoration for various occasions and as an individual mark on every desk.

Further details of the desk flag:

Size: 3.95 x 5.9 inch (flag), 12 inch (total height).
Resistant to UV, wind and weather,
screen print with great colour brilliancy and excellent impregnation.
Shipment includes the Israel flag, pole and stand, which are easy to assemble.

If you want to purchase the Israel desk flag, please click on the green cart button!

Your specialist in desk and table flags.

Flag Israel - Flagdescription

Israel's flag was already presented at the Zionist world congress in Basel in 1897. With the foundation of the country in 1948, it was then officially adopted as as the Israeli national flag.

The possibility to design an entirely new flag results from the fact that Israel did not have a proper one before. The idea was initiated by Theodor Herzl (1860-1904), a Jewish writer from Austria-Hungary and simultaneous founder of the modern political Zionism. The style of the Israeli flag refers to the tallit, the Jewish prayer scarf. The colours blue and white are traditional Jewish clothing for prayers. A blue Star of David can be seen in the centre of the flag, named after king David, who is known today as a symbol for Judaism, but was used by Jews as well as Non-Jews in the Hellenistic world.

As a Jewish symbol, it evidently goes back to at least the 7th century BC.