International Statistics for 200 Countries
Look up key information for 200 countries worldwide, including level of healthcare available, security status, and emergency phone numbers for ambulance, fire service and police.
What is the HIV Prevalence in each country?
Percentage of the population infected with the HIV virus in each country according to 2018 estimates.
What Level of Healthcare is available in each country?
- 1 – local medical services unreliable
- 2 – basic medical services generally reliable
- 3 – limited diagnostic or surgical capabilities
- 4 – developed world standards of care in private hospitals
- 5 – developed world standards of care in public hospitals
What is the Security Status of each country?
General level of security in each country expressed as a four point scale.
- 1 – Exercise normal precautions
- 2 – Exercise increased caution
- 3 – Reconsider travel
- 4 – Do not travel
Which emergency phone number should I call for an ambulance in each country?
Call 911, 112 and 999 from your cell phone in most countries and you will be put through to an emergency ambulance operator, but many countries have their own dedicated numbers for this service. See our table below for up-to-date numbers for all 200 countries.
Which emergency phone number should I call for the fire service in each country?
Call 911, 112 and 999 from your cell phone in most countries and you will be put through to an emergency fire service operator, but many countries have their own dedicated numbers for this service or combine with the ambulance or fire service number. See our table below for up-to-date numbers for all 200 countries.
Which emergency phone number should I call for the police in each country?
Emergency calls from your cell phone to the police aren’t always 911, 112 or 999 when you are travelling abroad. Many countries have their own dedicated numbers for this service – see our table below for up-to-date police phone numbers for all 200 countries.
Emergency phone numbers for ambulance, fire or police in 200 different countries
The first emergency phone number in the world was set up in London in 1937 and used the three digit 999 to make it easier to remember. The United States considered using it when they set up a similar service in 1968, but decided on 911 instead because of technical issues, particularly the 2nd digit which at that time could only be one instead of zero for other numbers.
112 was adopted by the European Union in 1991, and these three numbers now account for the majority of emergency phone numbers in use worldwide.
Although the listed emergency numbers listed here are officially correct, mobile or cell phone mast towers often automatically redirect 112 or 911 calls to the correct local numbers for the country you are in anyway.
Our database is derived from various sources including the US state department database of emergency phone numbers.