/money

Money matters in Turkey

Money matters in Turkey
... TYL note and 1TYL coin Credit cards are accepted, (AMEX not so much) but cash gives you much better bargaining power in the bazaars. Banks exchange money, but nobody goes there. They may have a better rate, but charge commission. money is usually exchanged at exchange kiosks, travel agencies or many shops. Jewellers tend to give the best rates. It pays to compare and this way of money exchange is perfectly legal. Photograph is authors own. ...
May 15th, 2010 | inka | Read More | Comments: 0
Filed under: featuredarticle, money

Where to Exchange Money in Dublin

Where to Exchange Money in Dublin
... the city. Depending on what bank you use in the States, the fee you are charged will vary. If your bank wants to charge you a big fee to withdraw money internationally, you may want to exchange money at the bank instead. If you do plan on exchanging cash, avoid doing so at the airport or at huts throughout the city that offer the service: these charge big fees and often don’t tell you beforehand what the fees will be. When I’ve returned to Dublin with some extra dollars, I always go...
May 1st, 2010 | Jessica Colley | Read More | Comments: 0
Filed under: featuredarticle, money, practical advice

Become Pesowise…

... Aires is a great place to visit, but as any other big metropolitan city of the world, it has its good side and obviously its bad side. So, beware of money scams. Here are some tips that may came in handy. After exchanging money or withdrawing from an ATM, familiarize yourself with the bills. There are six different denominations, and these are: 100, 50, 20, 10, 5, and 2 pesos. When paying taxi drivers use smaller bills. Do not give them a 100 pesos note. Some drivers will give your change back using...
July 18th, 2009 | Pablo Juan Augustinowicz | Read More | Comments: 3
Filed under: Buenos Aires, History & Informationi, money, News, pesos

Oktoberfest: 9 Days and Counting!!!

... are also outdoor beer gardens as well, which may not be in the center of the action, but they’re still a lot of fun! Let’s talk about money. The Oktoberfest is an expensive place. A maß of beer will run you 8-10€, I believe they’ve raised it to 10€ this year. You of course, can order food which usually consists of hearty Bavarian food. The menus are also in English, so don’t worry about asking for translations! A meal can cost you about 7€, which isn’t too bad....
September 11th, 2008 | themunichguide | Read More | Comments: 0
Filed under: Announcements, Attractions, carnival, check list, History & Information, money, oktoberfest, trip planning