The Indonesian Rupiah rates below were last updated 1 minute ago
If you're travelling to Indonesia soon you'll want to get the best deal on your Indonesian Rupiahs. Our free comparison service compares the best Indonesian Rupiah 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 13 suppliers selling Indonesian Rupiahs in the UK with exchange rates ranging from 16225 to 16847.
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 Indonesian Rupiah exchange rates on any other UK website that we challenge you to let us know if you find a better deal!
The Indonesian islands (particularly Bali) are one of the surfing capitals of the world and have a lot to offer casual tourists and surfers alike. Travellers to Indonesia tend to stay for longer periods of time compared to European destinations, and as such the average order for Rupiahs is now £890 (14,993,830.00IDR as of Monday 25th of September 2017 and based on the data from 1st of July to 30st of September, 2016), This is up on the previous amount of £775 (13,772,500 IDR according to orders placed between 1st August and 31st October 2013).
There are constantly moves to revalue the Rupiah. The intention is to make the Rupiah 100 times more valuable by removing two zeros from the face value. If this happens travellers should be very cautious when receiving or exchanging money. This has been mooted for many years now but has yet to happen. It is a common scam after a revaluation to pass off old currency as the more valuable new notes and for this reason we recommend that you buy your Rupiahs in the UK before you leave to avoid any complications.
You'll need to apply for a visa to enter Indonesia which you can get upon your arrival or from the Indonesian Embassy in London. Visas cost around $35 USD (or equivalent) and are valid for up to 30 days. A shorter 7-day transit visa is also available at a reduced cost but must be purchased in advance from the Indonesian Embassy.
If you stay in private accommodation in Indonesia (for example with a host family), you are required to register your presence with the local police authority or you could face a fine or deportation. If you stay in a hotel you will be automatically registered during check-in.
Over the past week the Indonesian Rupiah has increased by 0.46% from last Tuesday's rate of 16770.1 to today's rate of 16847 which means £750 will buy you Rp57,675.00 more now than it would have a week ago. During this period the best rate we recorded was 16880.5 on Thursday and the worst rate was 16770.1 on Tuesday.
The 90 day outlook has seen the Indonesian Rupiah rate increase by 4.57% from 16111.3 on 28th June 2017 to 16847 today. Based on these figures, £750 will buy you Rp551,775.00 more today than it would have three months ago. We recorded a high rate of 16880.5 on 21st September 2017 and a low rate of 15990.1 on 24th August 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.
Updated: 22nd September 2017
Latest update: Summary – on 22 September 2017, the National Disaster Management Authority raised the volcanic alert level for Mount Agung in north east Bali to level 4; you should follow the advice of the local authorities and stay outside the exclusion zone which extends between 9 and 12 km from the crater; in the event of an eruption and volcanic ash clouds, which could cause flight disruptions, you should confirm your travel arrangements directly with your airline or travel agent before travelling to the airport
Posted by Matthew Weston on 24th September 2017
The number of people going self-employed in the creative and business sectors is increasing at a faster rate than ever before. As a journalism student, I was told that nearly everybody in my class will have to read more
Posted by Holly Burgess on 23rd September 2017
When planning your travels, the most important thing to decide is where in the world you want to go. But wouldn’t it be great if you could select the specific room you wanted to stay in? Thomas Cook ha read more