How much is a Tunisian dinar to a dollar?
Convert Tunisian Dinar to US Dollar
|1 TND||0.346921 USD|
|5 TND||1.7346 USD|
|10 TND||3.46921 USD|
|25 TND||8.67301 USD|
Can you take Tunisian dinar out of the country?
It is strictly prohibited to take Tunisian dinars out of the country. To exchange any Tunisian dinars left over at the end of your stay into Sterling or other hard currency you will need to show the receipt from the bank where you first withdrew the dinars.
Is Tunisian dinar a closed currency?
The Tunisian dinar is what is known as a ‘closed currency’, which means it’s a criminal offence to either import or export the currency in or out of Tunisia. So, even if you find somewhere that does exchange Tunisian currency at home, don’t do it because it’s illegal to take it into the country with you.
Can I send money from Tunisia to USA?
The fastest way to send money from Tunisia to United States When sending money from Tunisia to United States, speed is one of the biggest factors you need to consider in terms of the service offered by different money transfer providers, particularly if you want to send money instantly.
What is $29 CAD USD?
Using the 30 day high exchange rate of 0.80808, a sum of $29 would be worth $23.43, while at the 30 day low of 0.77827 it would be worth $22.57.
Where can I exchange Tunisian dinar?
You can exchange your foreign currency at banks, bureau de exchanges, hotels and post offices across Tunisia. The exchange rate is fixed by the government and so there shouldn’t be any difference between your rates, wherever you choose to exchange your money.
How expensive is Tunisia?
Summary about cost of living in Tunis, Tunisia: Family of four estimated monthly costs are 1,373$ (3,951DT) without rent. A single person estimated monthly costs are 387$ (1,114DT) without rent. Tunis is 70.35% less expensive than New York (without rent).
Does Tunisia money?
Does Tunisia have PayPal?
Due to this special set of rules, PayPal is unable to provide their regular services to Tunisians. Tunisia is among a few countries worldwide that impose controls that strictly limit citizens’ access to foreign currency and the transfer of domestic currency overseas.