A whole new website where you can find all the informations about your safety – in one place.

Sigurno.info is a website that talks about general safety (sigurno = safe) . The site is still in development, but the main goals are:
1. To collect all the safety protocols and information in one place.
2. To be a reliable source of information.
3. To prevent initial panic.
4. To react better in case of accidents and emergency situations.

After the pandemic, followed by an earthquake in Croatia, a lot of people were left traumatized. Moreover, aggression on Ukraine that could escalate into a global conflict raises additional concerns. Can it get any worse than that? Some would argue that in situations like these, we shouldn’t scare people even further by writing about other potential accidents and emergency situations.

Even so, the goal of the Sigurno.info website is not to evoke a continuous state of worry, but rather the opposite – it’s to collect all the simple and quick tips on how to keep safe in crisis, and by doing that – achieve calm and quick reaction in emergency situations. You might be asking, is this even possible?

We think it is possible. In reality, people in Croatia who have already experienced the devastating consequences of war, in their lifetime also witnessed serious injuries, faced death, and had to worry about the health of their child, and the potential of losing a job or property.
Long time ago we used to laugh at the actions like “Nothing Can Surprise Us” organized by State Civil Protection in former Yugoslavia. We didn’t see the point in having underground shelters when the Second World War was forgotten long time ago, and we all complained about how unnecessary is to have mandatory military service. It turns out that “the devil never sleeps”, and that it’s always good to be ready and prepared for the various troubles in life.

Our website will be providing links to official data from state services that are in charge of different crisis protocols, as well as expert advice. Even if we consider that many of us are familiar with the basics of providing first aid (which we had to pass exam when acquiring our driver’s license), we believe that there is still a lot more to be said about safety. Our website Sigurno.info should become the ultimate security guide for your whole family and your property.
We will cover themes from the consequences of abuse in the workplace, domestic violence, theft, public violence and riots, up to the current war conflicts. Some of these issues can (at least to a certain degree) be managed if we are more informed and prepared for emergencies.

The concept of safety during a war conflict sounds like an oxymoron, and of course, no one can guarantee safety during global catastrophes, but quality information and preparation are the preconditions for minimizing risk. This can at least help us navigate through these dangerous situations a little bit better.

Sigurno.info was created by Croatian company Euro Communications from Samobor near Zagreb, and in collaboration with our expert associates who have many years of experience in different fields of public safety and security.

Stay tuned!

Preppers – conspiracy theories, reptilian people, end of the world, life in underground shelters, and similar concepts are no longer the prevailing image that “preppers” have in the public eye.

Preppers (also known as survivalists) are people who are often defined as those who intensely prepare for an impending catastrophe or collapse of civilization, and accordingly plan, prepare, and test survival methods and strategies. Although they have often been criticized as extreme groups prone to conspiracy theories, after some time and the spread of similar movements globally, it has been shown that they are a diverse group of people whose intentions are not always bad. After all, the spread of violence at all levels has forced us all to rethink how to protect ourselves and our loved ones.

The useful advice of preppers is similar to the rules of emergency services:

Emergency bag (a bag with items necessary for the first 72 hours of danger, in addition to the standards recommended by emergency services, preppers often add basic tools, hunting knife, duct tape, etc.)

Evacuation (evacuation routes, meeting places, means of communication, key contacts, etc.)

Water and food (three days of necessary food supplies for evacuation, as well as for two weeks if staying at home, but some prepper groups advocate the need to create larger reserves for longer periods)

Shelter (weekend house, cabin, tent, improvised shelter away from home…)

Equipment (first aid kit, but also exercises, tools and supplies, mobile phones, batteries, etc.)

Navigation and spatial orientation (basic navigation without electronic aids, advance planning, bringing maps, compasses, and other equipment depending on plans…

Reserve clothing and footwear, depending on the type of disaster or event and plans for each situation

Self-defense and safety (skills and training, types of weapons, safety rules in crisis situations)
Planning and training (making family plans for different types of risks, assigning tasks within the group, training (through games with children), procedures for different types of risks (fire, flood, earthquake).

Of course, there is always someone in every group prone to exaggeration or extremism (in the media, the worst, psycho-pathological cases are often highlighted), but if someone enjoys spending time in nature (like hikers or hunters), while developing survival skills in extreme situations, it seems today like a reasonable, interesting, but also useful hobby. After all, what the media often calls “bushcraft” is actually an old and well-known skill of survival and navigation in nature. If the state cares about crisis situations through the civil protection system, those among us who are well-intentioned, want to help others in distress, and have survival, first aid, or self-defense skills, can contribute to the community in crisis situations.

From publicly available data, it can be perceived that Croatian preppers are more moderate than American ones (whose story was based on a kind of Doomsday cult), not bound by conspiracy theories, political and religious views, but more focused on real, local issues. Although it seems like all security issues today are actually global, our “preppers” are more realistic, aware of the types of risks in their immediate environment, and sometimes based on their own experiences. In future topics, we will describe Croatian prepper experiences firsthand, talk to experts, and select crisis management experiences that are useful for the wider population.

Credit card and mobile phone are not always enough while traveling

In today’s world, traveling has become so common that few people bother to prepare for possible problems. However, they can always arise even in well-known, seemingly safe destinations. We generally think – there is always money on the plastic card, we cannot get lost because we have a phone with navigation, and we can communicate in foreign languages in the same way. So, what could go wrong? Unless we lose that precious little thing with a colorful screen.

Our advice is: even when you feel safe, at least read the tips for safe travel.

1. Information and documents

  • Prepare for the trip, check the security situation in the country you are traveling to.
  • Find a security assessment with details about the current situation at your destination – in addition to the pages of the Ministry of Foreign and European Affairs of the Republic of Croatia:
    Information from Ministry
  • To check individual destinations, you can use data from countries with a developed diplomatic and informative network of open access. For example:
    US info
  • or online travel service information such as:
    Travel information
  • Check if a visa is required for the country you are traveling to and what is the issuing process.
  • Check the validity of your passport (in some countries, Croatian citizens can travel with a valid ID card, provided that it is not older than 2003), however, some countries require the passport to be valid for another 3-6 months after entry.
  • Here you can find information from the Ministry of the Interior about countries that allow entry only with an ID card:
    Ministry of the Interior – crossing borders
  • Don’t forget that when entering another country, there may be an obligation to register the entry, and failing to do so may result in high fines and bans on entering certain countries.
  • Make a photocopy of your passport/ID card. The copy will make it easier and faster to obtain a travel document in case of loss or theft of the passport.
  • Check which Croatian embassy is competent for the country you are traveling to (write down the address and phone numbers).
  • Check which currencies are the means of payment in individual countries, whether it is possible to pay by credit card, and what is the minimum amount of money you need for your stay.
  • Inform your relatives and friends about the trip, and it is useful to leave contacts of a person in Croatia to whom the Ministry can turn in case of need.
  • If you are Croatian citizen, in case you are traveling to distant countries and security-risk areas, you can provide your travel plan to e-mail address: konzularni.poslovi@mvep.hr, so that the Embassy staff can contact you if needed. The Ministry recommends that you include the following information in such correspondence:
    • Your full name and mobile or phone number where you can be reached during your stay abroad.
    • Information on whether you are traveling through a tourist agency, on your own, or by any other means.
      Place and time of stay.
    • Hotel or other accommodation where you will be staying.
    • Notify your family of any changes to your plans or other information while traveling.
    • Use mobile location tracking and sharing applications during your trip.
    • Have important contacts printed on paper in case of theft, loss, or phone failure.
    • Make copies of the most important documents (ID card, passport, flight tickets, etc.)

2. Health

  • Check regulations related to local COVID procedures.
  • Get information about the health situation at your destination, as well as in case of health problems.
  • Bring your medications if you are taking any.
  • Collect information about health insurance conditions during your stay abroad on the website of the Croatian Institute for Health Insurance (www.hzzo.hr), and if necessary, obtain and bring the European Health Insurance Card (https://hzzo.hr/zdravstvena-zastita-u-inozemstvu).
  • Due to diseases caused by the COVID-19 virus, bird flu, influenza A (H1N1), SARS, Ebola, malaria, viral meningitis, and other similar diseases, obtain detailed information before traveling on the websites of the World Health Organization (www.who.int), and on the website of the Croatian Institute of Public Health (http://www.hzjz.hr/) to learn about vaccination options before leaving abroad.

3. Scams and thefts

  • Pickpockets, thieves, and scammers are active in most countries in tourist hotspots (train stations, tourist attractions, beaches, etc.).
  • Blend in with the environment, as experience shows that potential scammers target tourists who stand out, are unsure, confused, and easily deceived.
  • Be discreet in communication, do not reveal too much information about yourself, keep money, mobile phones, and valuables in a safe place.

4. Violence and laws

  • Although Croatia is one of the safest European countries, respect the laws and customs of the country you are traveling to, and when staying in Islamic countries, respect local dress and behavior customs. In some countries, there are laws that provide for long prison sentences, and even the death penalty for possession of drugs and other prohibited substances.
  • The danger of terrorism is global. Terrorist attacks are most often carried out in places where a large number of people gather (airports and train stations, tourist centers, religious gathering places, markets, etc.), and they often result in many civilian casualties. We advise you to seek information about the current situation in the country you are traveling to from all available sources before traveling.
  • Even when not traveling to countries with a low level of public safety, it is useful to inform yourself in advance about the basics of self-defense and tools that can help you in case of danger.
  • There are numerous courses, and among the globally most respected are skills such as Israeli Krav Maga:
  • Special rules, courses, and information should be sought when traveling to crisis areas affected by war conflicts, unrest, frequent demonstrations, low levels of public security, and generally higher security risks (especially robberies, kidnappings, and other forms of crime).

5. Transportation

  • If you are traveling with a tourist agency, check their information about the situation at the destination.
    Some agencies that sell airline tickets have a well-organized 24-hour global support service for passengers, so you can contact them in case of problems, for example – especially known for the quality of travel support is the Zagreb travel agency Sunčana Vura:
  • Check information on air traffic safety at:



  • or services for checking restrictions when entering a particular country (especially in air transport, with an overview of COVID-19-related restrictions, visas, and similar limitations) such as:
  • Inform yourself about potential transportation problems to the destination, announced strikes, demonstrations, weather conditions, traffic conditions, traffic problems, and other risks that may disrupt your travel.
  • Regardless of whether you are traveling with a tourist agency or on your own arrangement, consider travel insurance carefully. There are different types of insurance that cover risks ranging from car breakdowns to the costs of treatment in case of an accident (especially in cases of sports activities such as skiing and similar), so inquire about the conditions in agencies and with insurers. The details of insured cases are important, as are the areas of application of intergovernmental agreements, given that for some emergency medical interventions in the EU, your European Health Insurance Card applies, which you can find out more about here: EU Health Insurance Card

6. Natural disasters

  • In some countries, natural disasters such as severe storms, avalanches, extreme heat or cold, floods, earthquakes, and other natural phenomena are common, so information about such areas should be sought in a timely manner as well as evacuation and communication plans should be made, and you should read the instructions from local emergency services on how to behave in crisis situations.
  • As well as other European countries Croatia have the same phone number 112 for all emergency services (police, fire department, ambulance, mountain rescue and civil protection).

Equipment for all types of crisis situations should be planned in advance and placed in a bag (also called Bug out bag) whose contents can be also used as a reserve in all circumstances. Although, until the recent earthquakes in Croatia, the usual idea of an emergency kit was that it was almost unnecessary, very rarely or never used, after all the problems that have arisen recently, we realized that it is a very useful “tool”.

Especially when we realized that emergency situations occur suddenly, without warning, and without enough time to take action before fleeing the dangerous area. In addition, due to increased pace of life, travel, relocation, and similar reasons, it is always useful to have on hand, for example, copies of important documents, spare batteries, and similar things that can be used in everyday circumstances and when there is no danger.

In this section, we will provide descriptions and sometimes tests of different kits and equipment to help in crisis situations…

Contents of the survival kit in case of a disaster:

The kit or bag should contain basic personal documents, items listed in the list, should be of small dimensions, made of waterproof material, and should be kept in a safe and easily accessible place:

  • List of important phone numbers (on paper)
  • First aid kit (make your own kit and see advice HERE)
  • Medications for chronic patients (therapy that you need to take every day)
  • Spare glasses and lenses
  • Money (cash)
  • Copies of all important documents (can also be used in case of loss)
  • Mobile phones and chargers (additional battery for charging, if you have a GPS handheld device or watch with navigation option)
  • Spare keys to the house and car
  • Personal hygiene kit
  • Pen and paper
  • Swiss army knife or hunting knife, multitool, strong adhesive tape, whistle, etc.
  • Matches and lighters
  • Sturdy shoes and spare clothes
  • Flashlight with spare batteries
  • Radio with spare batteries or inductive charging
  • Water in a bottle (consumption of 2 liters per person per day)
  • Canned and non-perishable food (can opener, cutlery)
  • Food and sweets with longer shelf life
  • (Baby food, pet food)
  • (Covers and spare clothes, if possible)
  • (If you have other equipment such as handheld radios, etc.

It is good to prepare in advance for a disaster:

  • Make your own plan for emergency situations. Talk to your family members, agree on how to contact each other in such situations, which way to go, where to meet, and what to do in crisis situations (a list of contacts and important numbers, besides in your phone, it is also good to have it on paper).
  • Inform yourself about plans for disaster situations at your workplace, school, and other institutions that your children attend, and where other household members stay.
  • Determine a meeting place that must be well known and provide safety to all family members.

Various kits and equipment used to help in emergency situations in the household will be described separately:

  • Household medicine cabinet and first aid kit
  • Bag with a complete first aid kit
  • Fire extinguishers (learn how to use them)
  • Smoke and gas sensors (professionally installed)
  • Mobile phones and apps (learn how to send your location, as well as basic crisis communication)
  • Battery chargers, battery packs, solar chargers
  • Handheld flashlights
  • Radio receivers (battery operated or with a hand crank for inductor power)
  • Handheld radios (“walkie-talkies”)
  • Survival navigation kits (compass, maps)
  • GPS navigation equipment (like Garmin, Magellan, etc.)
  • Self-defense equipment (basic martial arts skills, various types of weapons, etc.)

Dangers lurk in all seasons, and winter has its own “specialties” that should not be overlooked.

The initial associations with winter and snow usually bring to mind romantic images of childhood joy, sledding, skiing, building snowmen, and snowball fights. Those who are a bit older usually think of snow removal, treacherous ice, and plaster casts on their arms. Both are realities, but it is wise to prepare for winter conditions (or unexpected storms) and reduce the risks of unpleasant memories.


Winter risks and precautions:

  • Icy surfaces: We all know that icy surfaces can be dangerous for pedestrians as well as in traffic, but we often forget to prepare appropriate footwear and anti-slip accessories, as well as clearing our cars of snow and timely fitting of winter tires.
  • Snowstorms: Snowstorms are particularly dangerous in mountainous areas, as they can come quickly and create serious problems for unaccustomed tourists.
  • Snow and ice falling from roofs: In cities, the falling of snow and ice from tall buildings is especially risky, requiring extra caution and proper warnings in hazardous areas.
  • Avalanches: Although our regions do not have conditions like those in high mountains, we must be mindful of snowdrifts and avalanches, as well as the potential for difficult traffic, which can lead to serious problems, especially if you get trapped or isolated.
  • Cold temperatures and frostbite: Despite being told from an early age to dress warmly, today, when we spend less time outdoors, it seems like we have forgotten the rules of layered clothing and preparation for extreme weather conditions. The risks increase, especially in mountainous areas when encountering cold and damp air that “penetrates to the bone” can happen very quickly. Combined with difficult movement due to snow and poor visibility, tragedy can strike even close to home or shelter.


Croatian Red Cross tips for cold weather:

  • Follow cold weather warnings and avoid going outside if not necessary.
  • Dress in multiple layers of warm clothing, preferably made of materials that retain heat and are resistant to moisture.
  • Individuals with chronic illnesses, particularly heart or respiratory conditions, are advised to avoid exposure to cold.
  • In case of freezing rain, frost, or snow on the ground, be cautious of slippery sidewalks and roads, as there is an increased risk of falling and bone fractures.
  • During low temperatures, avoid heavy physical work in outdoor spaces and any activities that cause rapid breathing.
  • Assist family members, friends, and neighbors who spend most of their time alone.
  • Do not ignore feelings of cold and shivering, which are signs that indicate the need for warming up and taking a break from the cold.
  • If initial symptoms of hypothermia or frostbite appear (tingling, loss of sensation in fingers, pale skin, pain), immediately seek a heated area, remove damp clothing, and gradually warm the person by wrapping them in blankets. Do not expose the person to a direct heat source. It is recommended to provide warm non-alcoholic beverages (tea, soup) and seek professional medical assistance or call Emergency Medical Services at 194 or the universal European emergency number 112.

However, amidst all of the above, in today’s fast-paced way of life, we often forget that there are those who simply don’t always have everything they need to keep warm. The socially vulnerable, older people without families, homeless individuals, and everyone else who cannot protect themselves from the cold. That’s why now is the right time to get involved in actions organized by the Croatian Red Cross and other aid organizations.

For protection against cold – Croatian Red Cross recommendations, see: -> HERE

For the protection of the elderly in cold weather – Recommendations from the Andrija Štampar Public Health Institute, see: -> HERE

Members of the Croatian Mountain Rescue Service are often perceived by injured individuals as angels from heaven who have come to save them.

Volunteers – rescuers

Members of the Croatian Mountain Rescue Service (HGSS) are often seen by the people they have helped as angels from heaven who have come to save them. And rightfully so. These individuals are always ready to help, willing to board a helicopter, jeep, or boat in the middle of the night, taking on risks to their own lives just to assist someone in distress. Furthermore, they do not receive any salary for such dangerous work. They are volunteers, something that few people understand today.

In addition, they strive to share their knowledge and advice with everyone. On their website at https://www.hgss.hr/, you can find a wealth of useful information. Here, we highlight the basic tips regarding actions to take in the event of an accident:


In case of an accident:

  1. Maintain composure and calm yourself and others.
  2. Protect the injured person and yourself from immediate danger (such as falling, falling rocks, suffocation, cold, moisture, etc.) in the best possible way.
  3. Provide first aid to the injured person within the limits of your knowledge and capabilities.
  4. Mark the location of the accident or the location where the injured person is (especially in winter).
  5. Urgently notify HGSS about the accident – call 112.


Notification of an accident in the mountains or other difficult-to-access terrain where assistance from the Croatian Mountain Rescue Service (HGSS) is needed can be made:

  • Through the Unified Operational Communication Center at phone number 112.
  • Through the designated phone numbers of the Croatian Mountain Rescue Service stations (HGSS).
  • At HGSS information points, which are usually equipped mountain lodges marked with the HGSS logo and sign.
  • Via the police at phone 192.
  • Through emergency medical service stations at phone 194.
  • To any member of the Croatian Mountain Rescue Service (red jacket with HGSS logo and sign).


The accident report should include the following information:

  1. Name, surname, and telephone/mobile number of the person making the report for further contact.
  2. The source of information about the accident (as a witness or intermediary).
  3. The location of the accident (precise description).
  4. Information about the injured person (surname, name, age, address).
  5. Description of what happened (cause and type of injuries).
  6. Actions taken so far (type of initial first aid provided, who has been notified).
  7. Weather conditions at the accident site.
  8. Access route to the accident site.


Call for help:

In the mountains or on cliffs, a call for help is given through light or sound signals. The call and response should be repeated until a clear and intelligible connection is established. Call signals are given six times per minute, every other minute, and the response signals are given three times per minute, every other minute. Assuming the “Y” position (upright body with raised outstretched arms) signifies that assistance is needed, as well as firing a red flare.

Important advice for victims of violence against women – what to do and who to turn to?

Violence against women in the family or workplace is a problem that is talked about a lot today, but little is done about it. It’s sad to hear that Croatia is among the three countries in the European Union with the highest number of murdered women per capita. The murder of a woman is mostly the culmination of years of violence that begins with psychological abuse, insults, and taking control of the partner’s psyche and finances, and continues with physical violence. One blow usually never remains the last. At the moment when the partner uses force, the woman is already mentally and emotionally trapped and unable to leave. Witnesses often lacks understanding and does not want to get involved, and prejudices and cynical comments about women who “daring the devil” certainly do not encourage anyone to seek protection.

Because of all of that, if you are a victim of violence in Croatia:

  • Report the violence to the police.
  • Don’t blame yourself for not leaving earlier or not reporting it earlier.
  • Seek advice from one of the free helpline numbers for assistance:
  • Women’s Counseling Center: 0800 55 44
  • Telephone for Victims of Sexual Violence: 01 6119 444
  • Women’s Aid Now: 0800 655 222
  • SOS Telephone for Victims of Human Trafficking: 0800 77 99 SOS
  • Helpline for Women:
    • Karlovac – 047 600 392
    • Pakrac – 034 411 780
    • Poreč – 052 452 746
    • Rijeka – 051 211 888
    • Sisak – 044 888 888
    • Slavonski Brod – 035 449 180
    • Split – 021 537 272
    • Vukovar – 032 414 910
    • Zadar – 023 332 059
  • Seek psychosocial support, legal advice, and accommodation in a shelter.

Important: The most dangerous moment for a woman is when she leaves the abuser, so it is important to prepare well. It usually takes years for a woman to gather the courage to report and leave. No, it won’t get better. No, he won’t change for the better. People only change if they want to themselves, with psychosocial support. When you decide to leave the cycle of violence and immediately leave the abuser, don’t forget to take with you:

  • Items that are exclusively your personal belongings
  • Official documents (passport, yours and your children’s health insurance cards, ID card, marriage certificate, property ownership documents, children’s birth certificates, school records, and any other necessary documents)
  • Necessary medications
  • Keys
  • Money
  • Essential clothing and footwear
  • Your child’s favorite toy, school bag, and books.

You can find important advice for victims of violence on the Ministry of Interior’s website (on Croatian): –> HERE

You can find a well-made brochure with tips here (Croatian): –> HERE

Recently, after the insane threats of nuclear weapons from Russia, posters have appeared in public places in American cities with instructions in case of radiation hazard.

Although people are already driven crazy by constant, increasingly worse news that is often exaggerated, even the worst-case scenarios should simply be considered as service information. If we know what kind of disasters can happen to us in life, it doesn’t mean we have to constantly think about them. But it’s important, for example, to know the number for emergency services and how to provide first aid to our loved ones until professional rescuers arrive.

It is understood that people in our country, which not so long ago experienced all the horrors of war, are sensitive to the possibility of aggression. But then we learned that shelters are not an unnecessary investment that interests only some preppers (prepper – a person who intensively prepares for an imminent cataclysm or the collapse of civilization, and plans a way of survival), but a useful thing that can save our lives.

The danger of radiation is a good practical example of the importance of the proper application of the warning system. If, for example, danger sirens start wailing in the middle of the night, this does not mean that you should immediately run out of the house and see what is happening, but first get well informed through verified sources and credible media – what the danger is and what we should do. The Americans thus wrote three short instructions to their citizens on posters:

In case of radiation hazard:

  1. Take shelter indoors.
  2. Stay inside.
  3. Listen to official information.

It is therefore clear that in the event of a fire, one should quickly leave the room, in the event of radiation, enter the house, and in the event of an earthquake, first take shelter where we are, and then go outside, being careful of possible collapse. It’s not bad to rehearse such scenarios or at least talk about them with your housemates.

It is also worth noting that every first Saturday of the month at noon in Croatia, a test of the alarm system is held. For example, it would be good for visitors to Zagreb to know that at noon when the cannon is fired on the famous Lotrscak tower and then the sirens sound – they should not immediately rush to the shelters.

In addition to panic, it is even more dangerous to take medicines such as tablets of stable iodine (potassium iodide) on your own, as after the Russian announcement of the possible use of atomic weapons there was a rush to pharmacies in our country and looking for pills. Namely, they should be taken exclusively according to the instructions of the doctor or competent institutions and only in certain cases (depending on the distance from the radiation source, the age of the patient, contraindications and other details), because otherwise they can cause serious health problems.

In Croatia, most of us still don’t have a serious first aid kit at home. Although there are no recent studies on households’ readiness with first aid kits, according to available data, a small number of households in Croatia have taken basic measures to prepare for providing first aid in case of accidents at home.

All of us have standardized first aid kits (in Croatia that is norm HRN 1112) in our cars, regulated by laws (Road Traffic Safety Law) with prescribed penalties (otherwise we wouldn’t have them at all). It’s a different story at home. Home medicine cabinets often contain expired drugs, old first aid materials that are no longer sterile, or are incomplete.

On the other hand, there is no real choice of ready-made home first aid kits on the market (there are quite expensive kits for occupational safety), and what is available is often overpriced or poorly assembled. However, there are exceptions, and recently one well-known retail chain introduced a small, multi-purpose first aid kit to the market, priced at only 5 Euro. Even professionals do not always agree on the content of a home first aid kit, but it generally consists of similar contents.

  • Home first aid kit:
    Current medicine therapy you use
    Box of aspirin
    Regularly check and replenish the kit as needed
    Check the expiration date and replace expired products
    First bandage 12 cm x 5 m with a pad 12 cm x 16 cm
    First bandage 8 cm x 3 m with a pad 9 cm x 11 cm
    Sterile hydrophilic gauze (10 x 10 cm)
    Calico bandage 8 cm x 5 m
    Calico bandage 4 cm x 5 m
    Bottle of disinfectant
    Bottle of hydrogen peroxide
    Aluplast for burns 80 cm x 50 cm
    Cold pack
    Sterile gauze pad 5 cm x 5 cm, 16 layers
    Sterile gauze pad 10 cm x 20 cm, 12 layers
    Band-Aids 10 cm x 8 cm, 5 pieces
    Self-adhesive tape 2.5 cm x 5 m
    Triangular cloth 100 cm x 100 cm x 140 cm
    Safety pins, 10 pieces
    Packet of sanitary cotton
    Scissors with rounded tip, 1 piece
    Disposable gloves (PVC)
    Rubber band for tightening
    Metalized polyester foil 150 cm x 200 cm
    Protective foil for artificial respiration
    List of contents of the home first aid kit
    Reminder for providing first aid

On the global market, there are general and specialized first aid kits like General home kit, travel and hiking, kit for the sea (boats), for burns, for traffic (car, motorcycle, or boat), etc.
So we will describe examples on those product as well.

Amog other things we are preparing review of the professional kits used by Emergency medical services, Croatian Mountain Rescue Service, Firefighters, Civil Protection and other emergency professionals.

The Croatian app Zuluhood, developed by the company Brombul, has become a global security hit. At the largest electronics trade show in the world in Las Vegas, the mobile app was presented as the “Uber for home security.”

This Croatian app is unique in that it offers a new way to ensure the safety of your home and family, allowing you to quickly and easily order the services of security guards or even utilize “your own forces” for your security needs.

With just one click on your mobile phone, you can order a home check service while you are away, conduct quick crisis communication within your family, or ask your friends for help in an emergency. When danger arises, your family becomes an organized Tribe, aided by trusted individuals called Watchers within the app, who can check what’s happening and even visit your apartment, house, or vacation home and send you a report.

Depending on your existing security equipment and preferences, licensed professional security guards can be hired to carry out these tasks, even appearing in the middle of the night, for example, to check your seaside vacation home, send you reports and photos, and, if necessary, protect the location until you arrive. Conversely, when you’re on vacation, someone can keep an eye on your apartment.

You can easily download the free Zuluhood application on your mobile device and simply register yourself, family members, and if desired, trustworthy friends, neighbors or other individuals. Currently in Croatia, you have access to professionals from three security agencies whose services may be needed in emergency situations, as well as for organizing events such as parties, weddings, and other occasions where discreetly maintaining order is necessary. Nevertheless, engagement of securitty companies through Zuluhood in other countries will be avelable as soon as possible.

If you already have security systems such as cameras, sensors, or other devices from the “smart home” category, you can include those features in the unified Zuluhood system among you, members of your “tribe,” your assistants, as well as professional security personnel, in such a way that you can quickly respond in case of need, rather than only later discovering that someone has caused you harm.

New practical services are also being prepared for this application, such as caring for elderly persons, and we will test all the possibilities and publish the results on the Sigurno.info website. You can find more information about the application HERE.