Parcel delivery to Serbia-Montenegro
Formally the Socialist Republic of Yugoslavia, the State Union of Serbia Montenegro officially dissolved in the spring of 2006. While Montenegro began to apply for admittance into international organizations, Serbia continued as the legal successor of the state. During this process the economy suffered from hyperinflation, unemployment, a large black market, and civil strife. However many new highways are being built and there are four airports in Serbia.
Customs for parcel shipping to Serbia-Montenegro
Shipments to Serbia are usually cleared in Belgrade. To clear customs in another Serbian city there are usually additional costs. There are stipulations for certain commodities. Metal goods from Russia, Poland, and former CIS countries are considered to be radioactive material until they have passed a radiology test. This is a result of their proximity to the Chernobil nuclear disaster. Machine parts should have a description that includes its components and what it is use for. Alcohol and tobacco are permitted.
Security concerns when shipping parcels to Serbia-Montenegro
In most cases Sebia prohibits the import of certain commodities such as: narcotics, pornography, weapons and explosives, pesticides, and hazardous material. Hazardous material may or may not be the following: acids, batteries, biological products, chemicals, corrosives, cosmetics, dangerous goods, flammables, gases, ice, infectious substances, liquids, magnets, oxidizers, paints, perfume, poisons, radioactive material, or toiletries.
At the time there is a significant social conflict with neighboring country Kosovo, which Serbia does not officially recognize as an independent state.
Parcel documents delivering to Serbia-Montenegro
Most shipments of textiles require a certificate of origin. A standard declaration is recommended for those who wish to receive preferential treatment towards taxes and duties. The declaration includes a commercial and a certificate of origin. This declaration must be stamped by customs of the export country. To avoid a delay, the invoice must show the contact information of the cosignee. This includes the address with a current postal and country code. Serbia does not recognize T1 transfer documents.