Parcel delivery to Slovenia
As a member of the EU, Slovenia is subject to free trade between other member states. Most declarations in the EU are filed electronically. This expedites the formalized process of customs inspection significantly. Before the goods have arrived Customs has already started to review the manifest to determine each shipments contents. Items that require additional inspection are placed aside and the rest are forwarded to the national mail service for delivery.The parcels are scanned at key points throughout the process. Customs has the right to remove any parcel from circulation to examine its contents. A parcel has not legally entered Slovenia until it is cleared by Customs.
Customs for parcel shipping to Slovenia
Parcels which enter Slovenia are divided into three categories: those valued at less than 22-45 Euros, those valued at 45-150 Euros, and everything else. Commodities from the first group are not subject to taxes and duties. The second group is charged a tax. The last group is charged for duties and taxes. The rates for taxes and duties vary depending on the type of goods being shipped. Tobacco, alcohol, drugs, weapons, and strategic material are ineligible for tax exempt status, no matter what the value. Goods that enter from within the EU are charged less than those originating from outside nations.
Security concerns when shipping parcels to Slovenia
It is prohibited to send most forms of hazardous materials to Slovenia, which may or may not include, acids, batteries, biological products, corrosives, cosmetics, dangerous goods, flammables, gases, dry or wet ice, some liquor, magnets, oxidizers, paints, perfume, poisons and toxins, radioactive material, or toiletries. Also prohibited: produce from Eygpt, products made in Iran, bearer documents, dangerous goods, and graphite products. Restrictions apply to alcohol, antiques, fine art, bayonets, jewelry, and used personal effects.
Parcel documents delivering to Slovenia
All international parcels entering Slovenia are required to have a proper declaration that includes the intent of the parcel, the estimated value, and a list of the enclosed contents .Commercial shipments require several forms of documentation, including an invoice, a bill of lading. A certificate of origin is not required for textiles. If Customs doubts the origin of the materials additional proof may be required. Shipments from some countries may need a import license. Other certificates may be necessary for animal and plant based goods, pharmeceuticals, textiles, software, marked samples, software, and antiques.