Developed in the late Bronze Age on the edge of the Bay of Haifa on the Mediterranean float, Haifa was a bit of the Ottoman Empire, which ruled Palestine from 1516 until the winter of 1917/18.
Haifa's masses was dominatingly included Muslim and Christian Palestinians until the point that Jews began to settle in the city in the late nineteenth century.
Different components added to its money related rebuilding: the Egyptian achievement and changes of the mid-nineteenth century, which started modernization in Palestine; the arrival of European steamboats, which began to visit Haifa as their port of call; the development in 1868 of German Templars and, after 1880, of European Jews, both of whom displayed current budgetary practices and mechanical assembly; and the extension of the Hejaz Railway to Haifa in 1905.
The British ruled Palestine from 1917 to 1948. In the midst of these thirty years, Haifa experienced advancement and masses improvement, especially after a significant water port was opened in 1933. The 1922 assessment recorded 25,000 people, of whom 6,000 were Jews and 18,000 were Palestinians.