Emergency phone numbers in Europe

Discussion in 'Continental Touring' started by Don Madge, Sep 3, 2007.

  1. Don Madge

    Don Madge Funster

    Joined:
    Aug 27, 2007
    Messages:
    571
    Likes Received:
    104
    Location:
    East Yorks
    I found these on my computer while having a sort out, I'm not sure if they are up to date or not:Frown:

    If anybody has any later ones maybe they could update the list.

    Don
    • Most common emergency number 112 (also standard on GSM mobile phones) — used in Austria, Belgium, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom (sources: European Radio communications Office, European Union, SOS 112 Europe).
    • Austria: fire 122; police 133; medical 144
    • Belgium: 112; fire and medical 100; police 101; missing children 110; mental problems/suicide 106
    • Bulgaria: medical 150; fire 160; police 166
    • Croatia: 112; police 92; fire 93; medical 94; road help 987
    • Cyprus: 112; 199
    • Czech Republic: 112; medical 155; fire 150; police 158; municipal police 156
    • Denmark: police, fire, medical, environment 112
    • Estonia: 112; police 110
    • Finland:police, fire, medical, environment 112
    • France: 112; medical 15; police 17; fire and rescue 18
    • Germany: police 110; fire and ambulance 112
    • Greece: 112; police 100; medical 166; fire 199; forest fire 191; coast guard emergency intervention 108; counter-narcotics immediate intervention 109
    • Hungary: 112; police 107; fire and rescue 105; medical 104
    • Ireland: 112 or 999
    • Italy: police and 113; Carabinieri (military police) 112; medical 118; fire or disaster 115; Guardia di Finanza 117
    • Latvia: 112; fire and rescue 01; police 02; medical 03; gas leaks 04
    • Lithuania: 112; fire 01, 101, or 011; police 02, 102, or 022; medical 03, 103, or 033. Note: the non-112 numbers are for separate emergency services differ in distinct telecommunications networks, whereas 112 available on all networks.
    • Netherlands: 112; police (non-urgent) 0900-8844; spoken emergency information during a state of emergency for western North Brabant: 0800-02002010. Every region of the country also has a local emergency line for medical help, dealing with medical emergencies which are an emergency and serious but not serious enough to be dealt with the national emergency telephone number.
    • Norway: fire and rescue 110; police 112; medical 113
    • Poland: 112; medical 999; fire 998; police 997; municipal wardens 986; natural gas/LPG emergencies 992
    • Portugal: 112; forest fire 117
    • Romania: 112. Mountain Rescue is usually beyond the scope of 112 and each mountain rescue station has its own number. A call to 112 will usually get you through to Mountain Rescue, but is far slower than calling directly.
    • Russia: fire 01; police (militsia) 02; medical 03; gas leaks 04; general emergency from mobile phone 112
    • Serbia: 112; police 92; fire 93; medical 94
    • Slovakia: 112; medical 155; fire 150; police 158
    • Slovenia: 112; police 113; rescue, fire and medical 112
    • Spain: 112; police 091; local police 092; Civil Guard 062; Mossos d'Esquadra (catalan police) 088; fire 080 or 085; medical 061
    • Sweden: 112
    • Switzerland: fire 118; police 117; medical 144; poison 145; road emergency 140; psychological support (free and anonymous) 143; psychological support for teens and children (free and anonymous) 147; helicopter air-rescue (Rega) 1414 or by radio on 161.300 MHz. The European emergency number 112 is also supported, and is the one recommended for use from mobile phones.
    • Ukraine: 112 being implemented; fire 01; police (militsia) 02; medical 03; gas leaks 04
    • United Kingdom: 999 or 112. 101 is now used as a non-emergency number for police and local authorities in several areas in England and Wales, and will be extended to cover all of England and Wales by 2008.
     
    Last edited: Sep 3, 2007
  2. scotjimland

    scotjimland Funster Life Member

    Joined:
    Jul 25, 2007
    Messages:
    28,934
    Likes Received:
    25,574
    Location:
    .
    Thanks Don .. copied into mobile .. :Err::Laughing:
     
  3. vanessa

    vanessa Deleted User

    Slight snag - UK mobiles may not "recognise" the shortened versions of these numbers (eg, for France the 15, 17 and 18), so the 112 is the one to use as it is pan-european.

    Incidentally, I wonder what happened to the number 16?:wub:Guess it used to be used for something ...
     
Loading...

Share This Page