The Dominican Peso rates below were last updated 3 minutes ago
If you're travelling to the Dominican Republic soon you'll want to get the best deal on your Dominican Pesos. Our free comparison service compares the best Dominican Peso 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 20 suppliers selling Dominican Pesos in the UK with exchange rates ranging from 49.8774 to 53.6680.
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 Dominican Peso exchange rates on any other UK website that we challenge you to let us know if you find a better deal!
The Dominican Peso is the only legal currency used in the Dominican Republic, although in tourist areas US Dollars and Euros are accepted. The Peso is a commonly traded currency here in the UK, but some bureau de change and Post Office branches require you to order in advance as they may need to order the currency in. Ordering Dominican Pesos online is usually much quicker and cheaper than buying in the high street.
The main banks in the Dominican Republic including Scotiabank, Banco Progreso, Banco de Reservas, Banco León and Banco Popular all offer ATMs where you can use VISA and MasterCard cards to withdraw additional currency if you require it. However, credit card cloning and identity theft are common so it is generally much safer to use cash or take a prepaid currency card with you as well/instead as these are much safer than a standard UK Bank Card.
You should be on your guard in hotel casinos where games of "progressive keno" are available, especially when you are asked to provide credit card information. Large amounts of money can be lost very quickly and the FCO are aware of a number of cases where British nationals have lost large sums of money playing these games. The Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) offer official advice to anyone travelling to the Dominican Republic and we recommend you take a look at this before you travel.
The average order value you have seen is £862 ($46,261.82DOP, as of Friday 28th of October 2016) based upon data from 1st of July to 30th of September 2016, worth of Dominican Peso with them when visting the Dominican Republic.>
All visitors to the Dominican Republic must apply for a Tourist Card before they can enter the country. There are two ways to get one:
Tourist Cards are initially valid for 30 days but you can pay for an extension when you leave the country.
There is a departure tax of $20 USD (or equivalent in DOP) when you leave the country. This is sometimes included in the price of your return air ticket so you should check beforehand with your travel provider.
All meat and dairy products from the European Union are banned in the Dominican Republic so don't be tempted to bring any with you.
Over the past week the Dominican Peso has dropped by 1.27% from last Sunday's rate of 54.357 to today's rate of 53.6680 which means £750 will buy you $516.75 less now than it would have a week ago. During this period the best rate we recorded was 54.357 on Sunday and the worst rate was 53.518 on Monday.
The 90 day outlook has seen the Dominican Peso rate drop by 7.83% from 58.228 on 31st July 2016 to 53.6680 today. Based on these figures, £750 would have bought you $3,420.00 more three months ago that it would have today. We recorded a high rate of 59.238 on 6th September 2016 and a low rate of 53.518 on 24th October 2016.
Compare Holiday Money are partners of the Foreign & Commonwealth Office Know Before You Go 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 is at risk.
Posted by Peter Rudin-Burgess on 25th October 2016
The falling Pound is being rather unkind right now so I am taking a look at the coming ski season. Just looking at the exchange rates the Swiss Franc exchange rate is holding up better than the Euro, or at... read more
Posted by Matthew Weston on 21st October 2016
Time is fast approaching until the World prepares for the big celebrations leading up to Christmas. Destinations across the globe deck halls and streets with bells, holly and various festive objects. Lig read more