The Ukrainian Hryvnia rates below were last updated 1 minute ago
If you're travelling to Ukraine soon you'll want to get the best deal on your Ukrainian Hryvnia. Our free comparison service compares the best Ukrainian Hryvnia 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 2 suppliers selling Ukrainian Hryvnia in the UK with exchange rates ranging from 27.3110 to 30.9754.
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 Ukrainian Hryvnia exchange rates on any other UK website that we challenge you to let us know if you find a better deal!
The Ukrainian Hryvnia is pegged to the US Dollar at a rate of 8 UAH = $1 USD. It is not particularly easy to find currency provider that will provide Ukrainian Hryvnia here in the UK, which means competition is weak and the best deals can be hard to come by. Generally speaking it is better to buy Hryvnias through an online currency supplier rather than at a bank or airport as they offer the most competitive rates.
There are many currency exchange kiosks and US Dollars, Euros and Sterling can be cashed there at some banks. You should only use official exchange offices. To change money you will need to present your passport when you place your order and you should make sure you are given a receipt. You must keep this receipt as you may need to produce it if you want to exchange money back on departure.
US Dollars are accepted in Ukraine for certain purchases such as air tickets if you wish to fly on to another destination, but the best option is to use a prepaid currency card as these are accepted all over the country and can be easier and more flexible than taking multiple currencies and can be converted back into Sterling on your return. ATM machines are common in all but the smallest of villages.
As always you should take precautions to keep your money safe. You should avoid getting lured into situations where you may take your wallet out in the street. A common scam is to drop a wallet or bundle of money in front of a tourist. The criminal then 'finds' the money and asks if it is the tourist's or offers to share the money with them. If you are approached in this way, you should walk away without engaging in conversation.
British citizens are may enter Ukraine without a visa for up to 90 days within a 180 day period.
You may be asked to provide proof that you have sufficient funds to support you during your stay. Types of evidence that may be suitable are: cash, bank statements or other financial documents, credit cards, accommodation bookings, tourist vouchers, a letter from the person or company you’re visiting stating that they will cover your expenses or a return or onward travel booking. Further information can be found on the websites of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Ukraine and State Border Service of Ukraine.
If you’re travelling without a visa, your passport should be valid for the entire duration of your stay.
Over the past week the Ukrainian Hryvnia has dropped by 0.27% from last Thursday's rate of 31.0604 to today's rate of 30.9754 which means £750 will buy you ₴63.75 less now than it would have a week ago. During this period the best rate we recorded was 31.1984 on Sunday and the worst rate is 30.9754 recorded today.
The 90 day outlook has seen the Ukrainian Hryvnia rate drop by 0.08% from 31 on 25th February 2017 to 30.9754 today. Based on these figures, £750 would have bought you ₴18.45 more three months ago that it would have today. We recorded a high rate of 31.3173 on 10th May 2017 and a low rate of 29.6142 on 14th March 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 Matthew Weston on 18th May 2017
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