The pamphlet's republication comes as the security debate on whether Sweden will join North Atlantic Treaty Organisation has intensified following alleged Russian violations of Swedish airspace and territorial waters.
The first edition of the booklet was published during the Second World War and information was distributed in telephone books.
It will be sent to Sweden's 4.8 million households between 28 May and 3 June.
The booklet, whose front cover depicts a family packing water bottles, tins of food and a radio into a box, warns that supplies may run low during a crisis.
While the booklet doesn't specify where an attack might come from, Sweden and other countries in the region have been on high alert since Russian Federation annexed Ukraine's Crimea peninsula in March 2014.
That ranges from conscription to the Armed Forces, to civil conscription to government organizations, or being tasked by the Public Employment Agency with performing work deemed to be of particular importance to Sweden's overall defence.
In recent years, Sweden has increased its military spending, and joined collaborative efforts - including a project with Denmark - to combat Russian cyber attacks and disinformation.
The booklet also gives a guide to different warning signals and what they mean, as well as further information on where to locate bomb shelters.
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In the event of a "heightened state of alert", the pamphlet emphasizes the expectation that everyone can be marshaled for Sweden's "total defense".
The public information pamphlet was issued by the Swedish Civil Contingencies Agency (MSB), and seeks to reassure people that Sweden's sense of community will ensure the country's resilience and the safety of its people. "If you are prepared, you are contributing to improving the ability of the country as a whole to cope with a major strain". Sweden was neutral in 1943.
"All information to the effect that resistance is to cease is false", it says.
But worryingly, the booklet advises that if the country is attacked, it will "never give up".
The advice comes following months of global unrest amid the ongoing Syrian war and fears of a nuclear threat from North Korea.