Just under an hour's drive to the southwest of the Swedish capital, Stockholm, is the town of Södertälje.
It is a place where the openness of Sweden's policy on immigration is palpable but so too are the strains and tensions it is causing.
More than 10,000 of Södertälje's residents have roots in Iraq. Nearly 8,000 are from Syria.
The problem is that a national policy designed to give refugees a chance and make their lives that little bit more humane has caused a surge in the numbers coming here.
It is putting a strain on public services and, predictably, it is boosting the popularity of political parties far to the right of the traditional mainstream.
But we found something far less predictable: immigrants, now settled in Södertälje, who are themselves now questioning if Sweden has gone too far.