Play'n GO has announced today that they have acquired the latest Swedish B2B supplier's license, making sure that the world's leading iGaming supplier will continue supplying its portfolio of industry-leading games in Sweden.
As Play'n GO continue to expand worldwide, the renewal of license manifests the company's consistent commitment to the European market, in this case specifically to its founding country, Sweden.
With over 300 premium titles so far, Play'n GO's games list includes the world's most popular online slot game Book of Dead, the player favorite Reactoonz, and the 2023 smash hit Legion Gold.
The acquisition of the Swedish license is the second for the company for this year, following the US iGaming state of Connecticut just weeks ago.
Play'n GO is set to release over 50 online slot titles in 2023 and to become active in more than 25 regulated jurisdictions all over the world. Last year, the company entered new regulated markets including the Canadian province of Ontario, along with the US states of New Jersey, Michigan and West Virginia.
Chief Commercial Officer for Play'n GO Magnus Olsson said:
"Sweden is Play'n GO's home turf. We are most certainly a global company today, with both staff and customers all over the world, but we maintain our firm roots in Sweden to this day. It's extra special for us to receive one of the first licenses from the regulator Spelinspektionen.
Of course, we will continue to supply the most exciting and safe casino gaming experience to Swedish players, as we have done for nearly 20 years.
Our content today is used by operators in the Swedish market to excite and retain their players. with innovative cross-sell slots like Gerard's Gambit on the horizon, I don't think the Swedish market has truly seen the full might of Play'n GO yet.
We would like to thank Spelinspektionen for the swift granting of our license so early in the process, allowing us to continue leading from the front in supplying the safest, most entertaining casino experience for players in our home market of Sweden."