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moja Geo pozicija
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pomoćni tekstpovećati sliku Diashow izvozitistoppauza gore
tehnički podaci[obraditi]
glavni grad Sanaa
političko uređenje 15 ujedinjenja
populacija 23013000
gradsko stanovništvo 28%
rast broja stanovnika 3.0%
dohodak po stanovniku 2090$ / godina
stopa pismenosti 54.1%
jezici Arabic
površinakonfiguracija Travel 112 527970 km²
vremenska zona UTC/GMT +3.00
visinakonfiguracija Travel 112 ~ 1404 m
valuta YER (Rial)
kodovi zemalja YE
komšije SA, OM
registracija vozila YEM
Top Level Domain .ye
eksterni linkovi[obraditi]
vlada (ar)
vodić (en)
independent political entity


lokalno vrijeme: konfiguracija Travel 112pomoćni tekst

aktuelno i upozorenja


editor: U.S. Department of Statekonfiguracija Travel 112pomoćni tekst
posljedne aktualizacije: 2010-02-19
Safety and Security
The Department of State is concerned that al-Qa’ida in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) is actively engaged in extremist-related activities in Yemen and the other Gulf countries. The Department remains concerned about possible attacks by extremist individuals or groups against U.S. citizens, facilities, businesses and perceived interests.

The security threat level remains high due to terrorist activities in Yemen. The U.S. Embassy in Sana’a, Yemen closed on January 3 and 4, 2010 in response to ongoing threats by AQAP to attack American interests in Yemen. AQAP publicly claimed responsibility for the attempted attack aboard Northwest Airlines flight 253 on December 25, 2009, and stated that it was in response to American interference in Yemen. In the same statement, the group made threats against Westerners working in embassies and elsewhere, characterizing them as “unbelievers” and “crusaders.”

On September 17, 2008, a terrorist attack on the U.S. Embassy in Sana'a resulted in the deaths of one American citizen awaiting access to the Embassy, an Embassy security guard, and several Yemeni security personnel. On March 18, 2008, three mortar rounds landed in the vicinity of the U.S. Embassy in Sana’a. Yemeni students at a nearby school and Yemeni government security personnel posted outside the embassy were injured in the attack. On April 6, 2008, an expatriate residential compound in the Hadda neighborhood of southwestern Sana’a was attacked by mortar fire, and on April 30, 2008, suspected extremists fired two mortar rounds that exploded near the Yemen Customs Authority and the Italian Embassy. No injuries were reported in either incident. A group calling itself al-Qaeda in Yemen may be responsible for all the attacks. Following the attacks against the Embassy and the residential compound, the Department of State ordered the departure of all American non-emergency embassy staff and family members on April 7, 2008. Ordered Departure status was lifted on August 11, 2008.

On January 18, 2008, suspected al-Qaeda operatives ambushed a tourist convoy in the eastern Hadramout Governorate, killing two Belgians. On July 2, 2007, suspected al-Qaeda operatives carried out a vehicle-borne explosive device attack on tourists at the Belquis Temple in Marib, which resulted in the deaths of eight Spanish tourists and two Yemenis. The targeting of tourist sites by al- al-Qaeda may represent an escalation in terror tactics in Yemen. On February 3, 2006, 23 convicts, including known affiliates of al-Qaeda,escaped from a high-security prison in the capital city, Sanaa. Among the al-Qaeda associates were individuals imprisoned for their roles in the 2000 bombing of the USS Cole and the 2002 attack on the French oil tanker Limburg. In the weeks following the escape, some prisoners voluntarily turned themselves in to authorities; to date, however, some escapees remain at large. Two of the escapees were killed in vehicle-based suicide attacks on oil facilities near Mukalla and Marib on September 15, 2006. Those attacks were followed by the arrest the next day in Sanaa of four suspected al-Qaeda operatives, who had stockpiled explosives and weapons. On December 5, 2006, a lone gunman opened small arms fire outside of the Embassy compound during the early morning hours. The assailant, wounded by Yemeni security personnel and subsequently arrested, was the sole casualty.

Americans should avoid areas where demonstrations are taking place. A 2005 demonstration against an increase in the fuel price led to two days of widespread demonstrations and rioting throughout Sanaa and other cities. Those demonstrations resulted in a large amount of property damage, looting, and several roadblocks.

Beginning in late 2007 and continuing through 2010, an increasing number of sometimes violent anti-government demonstrations have taken place across Yemen’s southern governorates, including the major cities of Aden, Taiz, Ibb, and Mukalla. Some of these demonstrations have drawn tens of thousands of participants and have resulted in hundreds of injuries and deaths among demonstrators and government security forces. Americans should be aware of the likelihood of encountering such demonstrations when traveling to the southern governorates. In November 2008, demonstrations in Sana’a demanding electoral reform led to injuries among demonstrators and policemen.

Throughout the country, U.S. citizens are urged to exercise particular caution at locations where large groups of expatriates have gathered. From time to time, the U.S. Embassy in Sana’a may temporarily close or suspend public services as necessary to review its security posture and ensure its adequacy.

In addition, U.S. citizens are urged to avoid contact with any suspicious, unfamiliar objects, and to report the presence of such objects to local authorities. Vehicles should not be left unattended and should be kept locked at all times. Americans in Yemen are urged to register and remain in contact with the American Embassy in Sana’a for updated security information (see section on Registration/Embassy location above).

Yemeni government security organizations have arrested and expelled foreign Muslims, including Americans, who have associated with local Muslim organizations considered to be extremist by security organs of the Yemeni government. Americans risk arrest if they engage in either political or other activities that violate the terms of their admission to Yemen.

Travel on roads between cities throughout Yemen can be dangerous. Armed carjacking, especially of four-wheel-drive vehicles, occurs in many parts of the country, including the capital. Yemeni security officials advise against casual travel to rural areas. The U.S. Embassy sometimes restricts the travel of its own personnel to rural areas, while the Government of Yemen also sometimes places restrictions on Americans traveling outside Sana’a. Please check with the Embassy for the latest restrictions.

Travel is particularly dangerous in the tribal areas north and east of Sana’a. Armed tribesmen in those areas have kidnapped a number of foreigners in attempts to resolve disputes with the Yemeni government. On December 15, 2008, three German citizens were abducted in the Bait Bous area in the suburbs of Sana'a. Hostilities between tribesmen and government security forces in the Sa’ada governorate north of Sana’a have flared up on several occasions since 2005. On June 12, 2009, seven Germans, one Briton, and one South Korean were kidnapped in Sa’ada, resulting in three confirmed deaths. The whereabouts of the other kidnapping victims remain unknown as of February 2010.

The government has been fighting an ongoing war against Houthi rebels in the north of the country since 2004. The fighting, which originated in Sa’ada governorate, spread to the neighboring governorates of al-Jawf, Amran and Hajja during this most recent round. The government has used airstrikes to target the rebels, killing civilians on several occasions in 2009 and 2010. Serious fighting occurred in the city of Beni Husaish, just north of the Sana’a airport, from late May through early June 2008. A tentative cease fire was declared on February 12, 2010. Americans are urged to avoid any travel to this region.

Travel by boat through the Red Sea or near the Socotra Islands in the Gulf of Aden presents the risk of pirate attacks. In 2009, over 70 vessels reportedly had been attacked. Since the beginning of 2010, 4 vessels reportedly have been seized in the area, with one released in February. As of February 2010, 11 vessels were believed to be held for ransom, including the yacht of a British couple. Following the April 2009 hijacking of a U.S. cargo vessel and the subsequent rescue of the vessel’s captain, resulting in the deaths of three pirates, Somali pirates threatened to retaliate against American citizens transiting the region. The threat of piracy extends into the Indian Ocean off the coast of the Horn of Africa. See our International Maritime Piracy Fact Sheet. If travel to any of these areas is unavoidable, travelers may reduce the risk to personal security if such travel is undertaken by air or with an armed escort provided by a local tour company.

Other potential hazards to travelers include land mines and unexploded ordnance from the 1994 civil war. This is of particular concern in areas where fighting took place in the six southern provinces. However, most minefields have been identified and cordoned off.

Americans are most vulnerable to terrorist attacks when they are in transit to and from their residences or workplaces, or visiting locations where large groups of expatriates have gathered. All Americans are reminded to vary their routes and times, remain vigilant, report suspicious incidents to the Embassy, avoid areas where large groups of expatriates have gathered, lock car windows and doors, and carry a cell phone.

Based on previous abductions of foreigners in Iraq, Afghanistan and Kuwait, the Embassy recommends that Americans with doubts about the identity of security or police personnel on the roads remain in their vehicles, roll up their windows, and contact the Embassy. For additional information on travel by road in Yemen, see the Traffic Safety and Road Conditions section below.

For the latest security information, U.S. citizens traveling abroad should regularly monitor the Department of State's Bureau of Consular Affairs' website, which contains current the Travel Warnings and Travel Alerts as well as the Worldwide Caution.

Up-to-date information on safety and security can also be obtained by calling 1-888-407-4747 toll-free within the U.S. and Canada, or by calling a regular toll line, 1-202-501-4444, from other countries. These numbers are available from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Eastern Time, Monday through Friday (except U.S. federal holidays).

The Department of State urges American citizens to take responsibility for their own personal security while traveling overseas. For general information about appropriate measures travelers can take to protect themselves in an overseas environment, see the Department of State’s extensive tips and advice on traveling safely abroad.

The most serious crime problem affecting travelers to Yemen is carjacking. Travelers have rarely been victims of petty street crime.


hitni slučaj

telefonski brojevi

policija vatrogasci ambulanta mobitel (GSM)
191 191 194 112

ambasade i konsulati

Važno: Kao građanin Europske Unije, možete se u hitnim slučajevima, diplomatski zastupljneinim drugim članicama EU obratiti, ako vaša zemlja nije zastupljena u zemlji u kojoj se nalazite. Popis zastupljenih EU zemalja u ovoj zemlji možete naći na našoj web stranici konzulati i ministarstva.

Jemen => inostrane zemljekonfiguracija Travel 112
upisi: 0
inostrane zemljekonfiguracija Travel 112 => Jemen
upisi: 5

servis karata

American Express Diners Club otkriće EC/Maestro JCB MasterCard viza

transfer novca

Western Union[2]  i ostala poduzeća nude globalni service transfera novaca prijateljima ili rodbini u gotovo svako mjesto na svijetu. Po Gradu su vam prikazane kod nas popisane lokacije. Također možete pogledati položaj grada na karti, ako je odgovarajući plan grada dostupan.
Alternativno imate mogućnost slanja novaca elektronskim putem, ali je to na žalost samo iz pojedinih zemalja[3]  moguće.

vrijemekonfiguracija Travel 112

prosjecne vrijednosti

brevozna sredstva

pravila saobraćaja

desni promet
Ako vam je vožnja desnom stranom neobična, pravite češće pauze i uzmite si vremena da se naviknete na to. Budite stalno svjesni toga da morate voziti desnom stranom.

desni promet
desni promet

ocjenjene nacionalne avionske kompanije

zvijezde avionska kompanija IATA ICAO
 linija padanja zvijezde Yemenia


medicinske upute

editor: U.S.A., Centers for Disease Control and Preventionkonfiguracija Travel 112pomoćni tekst
posljedne aktualizacije: 2010-02-19

    Before visiting Yemen, you may need to get the following vaccinations and medications for vaccine-preventable diseases and other diseases you might be at risk for at your destination: (Note: Your doctor or health-care provider will determine what you will need, depending on factors such as your health and immunization history, areas of the country you will be visiting, and planned activities.)

    To have the most benefit, see a health-care provider at least 4–6 weeks before your trip to allow time for your vaccines to take effect and to start taking medicine to prevent malaria, if you need it.

    Even if you have less than 4 weeks before you leave, you should still see a health-care provider for needed vaccines, anti-malaria drugs and other medications and information about how to protect yourself from illness and injury while traveling.

    CDC recommends that you see a health-care provider who specializes in Travel Medicine.  Find a travel medicine clinic near you. If you have a medical condition, you should also share your travel plans with any doctors you are currently seeing for other medical reasons.

    If your travel plans will take you to more than one country during a single trip, be sure to let your health-care provider know so that you can receive the appropriate vaccinations and information for all of your destinations. Long-term travelers, such as those who plan to work or study abroad, may also need additional vaccinations as required by their employer or school.

    Although yellow fever is not a disease risk in Yemen, the government requires travelers arriving from countries where yellow fever is present to present proof of yellow fever vaccination. If you will be traveling to one of these countries where yellow fever is present before arriving in Yemen, this requirement must be taken into consideration.

    Be sure your routine vaccinations are up-to-date. Check the links below to see which vaccinations adults and children should get.

    Routine vaccines, as they are often called, such as for influenza, chickenpox (or varicella), polio, measles/mumps/rubella (MMR), and diphtheria/pertussis/tetanus (DPT) are given at all stages of life; see the childhood and adolescent immunization schedule and routine adult immunization schedule.

    Routine vaccines are recommended even if you do not travel. Although childhood diseases, such as measles, rarely occur in the United States, they are still common in many parts of the world. A traveler who is not vaccinated would be at risk for infection.


    zdravstveni faktori[5] 

    voda Pristup dobrim izvorima pitke vode: Selo 65%
    Pristup dobrim izvorima pitke vode: Grad 68%
    vodoinstalacije Pristup dobrim saniterskim ustanovama: Selo 30%
    Pristup dobrim saniterskim ustanovama: Grad 88%
    zdravlje Gustoća doktora (po 10 000 stanovnika) 3.0
    Bolnički kreveti (po 10 000 stanovnika) 7
    Očekivano prosječno trajanje života pri rođenju: žene 62
    Očekivano prosječno trajanje života pri rođenju: muškarci 59

    prirodne katastrofe

    aktivni vulkani

    Iako danas neki vulkani nisu aktivni, moramo biti svjesni toga da oni nikad ne izumiru. Ako se uzme u obzir njihov ekstremno dug rok života, većina njih su samo neaktivni. Ipak, naučnicii definiraju vulkane kao izumrle, iako je samo tesko, skorao nemoguće utvrditi, ako se vulkan u budućnosti neće aktivirati.

    Postoje u Jemen područja sa vulkanskim aktivnostima i slike (ukupno: 1) erupcija.

    aktivni vulkani: Mount Rinjani


    U posljednjih &&YEARS && godina zabilježeni su značajni zemljotresi (Broj: &&obj&&) u Jemen.

    GSHAP Globalna Seismiska Karta Rizika
    GSHAP-karta prikazuje vjerovatnoću kratkoročnih kretanja Zemlje uzrokovanih zemljotresima 50-godišnjeg posmatranja. Odabrane boje na karti predstavljaju trenutni stepen rizika. Hladnije boje prestavljaju niži a toplije boje veći rizik od potresa. Posebno, bijela i zelena predstavljaju niski stepen opasnosti (0 - 8% g, pri čemu je g jednako ubrzanju gravitacije), žuta i narančasta predstavljaju srednji stepen (8 do 24% g), ružičaste i crvene označavaju veći rizik (24 - 40% g), i tamno crvena i smeđa predstavljaju vrlo visok rizik (? 40% g.[7] 

    zemljotres: Jemen


    priprema putovanja

    doputovanje i otputovanje

    editor: konfiguracija Travel 112pomoćni tekst
    >>Žao nam je, ali ne možemo naći nikakve informacije o ovoj temi na web stranici izdavača .<<


    napon frekvencija utičnica
    230 V
    50 Hz
    tip A:
    tip D:
    tip G:


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    posljedne aktualizacije: 2009-11-23 02:58+01:00

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