Translation:Is there Swedish coffee at the hotel?
My farmor who emigrated to the US from Sweden when she was 19 made what she called Swedish coffee on the wood burning stove in her stuga "up at the lake". She mixed an egg in the coffee grounds that boiled right in the water. She would add a dash of cold water to settle the grounds. Dad loved it and even my mother thought it was extra tasty even if you did have to dodge stray grounds nearer the bottom of the pot. ;-)
no coffee is grown in sweden, but there are coffee roasters, e.g., Zoegas in Helsingborg, some of whom care even about the characteristics of the water that will be used in brewing. Swedes drink a lot of very dark coffee, which resembles neither the traditional weak brown US brew or the bitter brew sold by the global coffee chains, e.g., Starbucks, which over roast. so yes, swedish coffee is a thing. There is "american coffee" in central america, where gourmet coffee is grown and cognoscenti get sniffy about what the rest of the world does with their coffee beans.
I grew up knowing Swedish coffee as the way my Swedish grandmother mixing and egg into the coffee grounds before pouring in the water and putting the big enamelware coffee pot on the wood burning stove when we were up at her cabin in north central Minnesota. It probably was a way to keep the grounds out of the coffee cups as there was no basket at the top for the boiling hot water to pour through. The egg probably improved the taste of the coffee as it often was taken to a boil before the adults drank it.