Our goal is to maintain a safe, comfortable and quiet atmosphere for our patients. We ask that visitors abide by the following policies while visiting the hospital.
• Please do not visit if you are ill.
• University Medical Centre Ljubljana is a smoke-free facility.
• Please do not wear perfumes or colognes.
• Please speak in quiet tones.
• Plan visits so that there are only two visitors in a patient room at one time.
• Obey all signs which may be posted on the door of a patient’s room.
• Use cell phones only in designated areas.
• Do not take photos or videos of patients or staff without their written consent.
• Comply with GDPR and do not post photos, videos or any personal data on social media.
• For official visits and PR support contact PR and media office at SOJ@kclj.si, T: (+ 386) 1 522 30 28.
• Visiting staff, foreign students and professors can access the facilities with an identitication card, contact E: email@example.com. Please use your identification card on the premises.
• Short time business visitors are asked to announce the purpose of their visit at the Infopoint in the main hall.
UMC Ljubljana is committed to providing a comprehensive infection prevention. We focus on surveillance, prevention, and control of healthcare associated infections, in patients, visitors, healthcare practitioners, employees, volunteers and students. Here are some of the best ways to help prevent infections.
Wash your hands
Hand washing is one of the most effective and easiest ways to prevent the spread of many types of infection and illness in all settings—from your home and workplace to child care facilities and hospitals.
Cover your cough
Influenza (flu) and other serious respiratory illnesses like whooping cough, and severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) are spread by cough, sneezing, or unclean hands. To help stop the spread of germs, cover your mouth and nose with a tissue when you cough or sneeze. If you don’t have a tissue, cough or sneeze into your upper sleeve or elbow, not your hands. Cover Your Cough (PDF)
Stay up to date on vaccinations
In our mobile society, over a million people each day people travel to and from other countries, where many vaccine-preventable diseases remain relatively common. Without vaccines, epidemics of many preventable diseases could return, resulting in increased - and unnecessary - illness, disability, and death among children and adults