The Croatian Kuna rates below were last updated 2 minutes ago
If you're travelling to Croatia soon you'll want to get the best deal on your Croatian Kuna. Our free comparison service compares the best Croatian Kuna rates from the biggest currency suppliers in the UK so you can see at a glance who is offering the top deals. We are currently comparing 24 suppliers selling Croatian Kuna in the UK with exchange rates ranging from 7.8100 to 8.3425.
But wait, it gets better! Many of the top suppliers listed above offer us exclusive exchange rates that are better than any other website which means if you order through us you could save even more money. We are so confident that you won't find better Croatian Kuna exchange rates on any other UK website that we challenge you to let us know if you find a better deal!
The Croatian Kuna is a relatively new and a possibly short lived currency as it was only introduced in 1994. Croatia joined the European Union in June 2013 and is on the path to ascension to the Eurozone. This will mean adoption of the Euro.
There will be a period of transition where both the Euro and the Kuna will be accepted, but on your return from Croatia it is recommended that you do not keep large amounts of Kuna unless you intend to return in the immediate future. Check out our currency buyback section to find a buyer for your left-over Kuna on your return.
The Kuna is one of the more popular currencies that we compare, with the average traveller taking £860 (Kn7,174.55, as of Tuesday 28th of March 2017) based upon data from 1st of July to 30th of September 2016, worth of Croatian Kuna with them when visting Croatia. This is up by £200 compared to 2013. The Croatian government is trying to maintain the Kuna's value at a level stable with the Euro to assist with the transition to the single currency if it goes ahead. At present there is no fixed date for ascension.
The Foreign and Commonealth Office (FCO) have reported in the past of an increase in the number of forged Croatian Kuna banknotes, especially 200 and 500 notes. You should only exchange money at reliable places like banks while you in Croatia and be extra vigilant when accepting large notes from unknown places or persons.
Croatia is a member of the European Union so if you're a British passport holder you won't need a visa to visit for up to 90 days in any six-month period. If you want to extend your stay beyond 90 days you should consult the Croatian Embassy or your local Croatian police station.
You must also ensure that you register with the local police station or tourist information centre within 15 days of your arrival in Croatia as failure to do so could result in a fine or your removal from the country. If you are staying in a hotel they will register you automatically as part of the check-in process.
Over the past week the Croatian Kuna has dropped by 0.93% from last Monday's rate of 8.4207 to today's rate of 8.3425 which means £750 will buy you kn58.65 less now than it would have a week ago. During this period the best rate we recorded was 8.4207 on Monday and the worst rate is 8.3425 recorded today.
The 90 day outlook has seen the Croatian Kuna rate drop by 4.22% from 8.71 on 8th January 2017 to 8.3425 today. Based on these figures, £750 would have bought you kn275.63 more three months ago that it would have today. We recorded a high rate of 8.7101 on 7th January 2017 and a low rate of 8.3104 on 15th January 2017.
We are accredited partners of the Foreign & Commonwealth Office (FCO) Travel Aware campaign which provides official government advice for British travellers heading abroad.
The FCO release travel alerts containing important information for travellers to any countries where the safety or security of British citizens may be at risk.
Posted by Jade Taylorson on 26th March 2017
With increasing numbers of holiday currency sites introducing mobile apps, it is far from easy to choose the one that’s best for you. AirgoFX is a new currency supplier that has recently updated their app read more
Posted by Matthew Weston on 24th March 2017
Iceland have finally relaxed their capital controls put in place after the financial crash. However, the ISK lost 3% of its value in minutes. What does this mean for Tourism this year and for Iceland going forw read more