HR-Net - Hellenic Resources Network Compact version
Today's Suggestion
Browse through our Interesting Nodes for Real Estate Services in Greece
HomeAbout HR-NetNewsWeb SitesDocumentsOnline HelpUsage InformationContact us
Friday, 17 November 2017
 
News
  Latest News (All)
     From Greece
     From Cyprus
     From Europe
     From Balkans
     From Turkey
     From USA
  Announcements
  World Press
  News Archives
Web Sites
  Hosted
  Mirrored
  Interesting Nodes
Documents
  Special Topics
  Treaties, Conventions
  Constitutions
  U.S. Agencies
  Cyprus Problem
  Other
Services
  Personal NewsPaper
  Greek Fonts
  Tools
  F.A.Q.
 

State Department: Slovenia - Consular Information Sheet, February 20, 1996


Slovenia - Consular Information Sheet
February 20, 1996

Country Description: Slovenia is a moderately developed European nation. Essentially unaffected by the war in Bosnia-Herzegovina, tourist facilities are available but may be limited, especially in the more rural parts of the country.

Entry Requirements: A passport is required but tourists staying 90 days or less do not need visas. For further information on entry requirements, contact the Embassy of Slovenia at 1525 New Hampshire Avenue, N.W., Washington, DC 20036, telephone: (202) 667-5363, or the Slovenian consulate in New York City.

Medical Facilities: Adequate medical care is readily available. Doctors and hospitals often expect immediate payment in cash for health services. U.S. medical insurance is not always valid outside the United States, hence travelers have found supplemental medical insurance with specific overseas coverage useful. Information about English-speaking doctors is available at the U.S. Embassy. Further information on health matters can be obtained from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's international travelers' hotline, tel: (404) 332-4559.

Crime Information: Crime in Slovenia is rare, but has increased since the onset of civil unrest in neighboring countries. As in any country, travelers, especially those who appear affluent, can become targets of pickpockets and purse snatchers, especially at railroad stations and airports.

The loss or theft of a U.S. passport abroad should be reported immediately to the local police and the nearest U.S. embassy. The Department of State's pamphlet "A Safe Trip Abroad" is available from the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, DC 20402. It provides useful information on travel and protecting personal security while traveling abroad.

Drug Penalties: U.S. citizens are subject to the laws of the country in which they are traveling. Penalties for possession, use, and trafficking in illegal drugs are strict, and convicted offenders can expect jail sentences and fines.

Registration and Embassy Location: U.S. citizens may register and obtain updated information on travel and security within Slovenia at the U.S. Embassy. The U.S. Embassy in Ljubljana is located at Prazakova 4, 61000 Ljubljana, telephone (386-61) 301-427.

No. 96-040

This replaces the Consular Information Sheet dated October 24, 1994, as part of an annual update.

Back to Top
Copyright 1995-2016 HR-Net (Hellenic Resources Network). An HRI Project.
All Rights Reserved.

HTML by the HR-Net Group / Hellenic Resources Institute, Inc.
Tuesday, 27 February 1996