Now, for items not on the list above, or on any other list for that matter: Red envelopes shout ‘rip me open! Mail workers are wise to the fact that colourful envelopes from overseas may well contain greeting cards along with cheques or, even better, cash.
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The point is that posting items to Genoa (Genova in Italian) seems to be safe. Genoa, for those who do not know, is in north Italy.
On 15 July, I ordered a couple of items from Germany. Actually, I’m happy to say that the order from Germany did get to me.
This how-to post, if you’ll excuse the postal pun, may help you avoid losing things to the rather erratic Italian post.
And if you think I’m being paranoid, then take a look at the comments which this post on the Italian post has attracted since it was first published in May 2009.
I imagine the Italian postal service has a similar list too.
If someone knows where it is, tell me and I’ll add a link.
If you ignore the list and send items anyway, they may be seized or returned to the sender. Residents of other countries should check with their postal services to see what can and cannot be mailed to Italy.
The Italian postal service cannot be blamed if items on such a list do not arrive at destination in Italy.
Nearly 12 days have now passed and the items still have not turned up here in Milan, Italy. It was a little late, but did arrive, even if I had to go into Milan city centre to pick it up.
The online store I ordered the items from mentioned that orders within the European Community area should take between 5-8 days to arrive. On November 9, I ordered and paid for a mains adapter for a Pure digital radio from Pure in the United Kingdom.
Fingers crossed that this one makes it to me in Italy. The package arrived in Milan, where I live, in good time and in perfect condition.