Whether you're buying or selling Thai Bahts it's always useful to see how the Thai Baht rate has changed over time so you can put the current rate into context and decide if now is a good time to place your order. Unfortunately most historical Thai Baht graphs are not based on actual high street data but instead show the inflated interbank rates which are not available to the general public. Our historical Thai Baht graphs are different because we plot the actual exchange rates that Thai Bahts can be bought or sold at in the UK and are indicative of what you could have received if you ordered on the day.
We show two sets of data below. The first is the historical rate for Thai Baht travel money which is the rate you would receive if you bought Thai Bahts. The second is the historical Thai Baht buy back rate which is the rate you would receive if you sold Thai Bahts.
High: 51.0050 Low: 41.5024 Source: CompareHolidayMoney.com
Between 24th February 2016 and 23rd March 2017 the Thai Baht rate decreased by 13.34% from 48.4070 to 41.9475. During this period the highest rate recorded was 51.0050 on 26th May 2016 and the lowest was 41.5024 on 26th October 2016. Today's best Thai Baht rate is currently 41.9475.
High: 54.1780 Low: 43.7120 Source: CompareHolidayMoney.com
From 24th February 2016 to 23rd March 2017 the Thai Baht buy back rate fell by 13.82% from 51.6152 to 44.4808. During this period the best date to sell Thai Bahts was on 25th May 2016 when the buy back rate reached a low of 43.7120 and the worst time to sell was on 25th May 2016 when the buy back rate hit 54.1780. Today's best Thai Baht buy back rate is 44.4808.
This data is complied by Compare Holiday Money and is based on the highest and lowest exchange rates recorded every day at midnight from our UK currency affiliates. You may use this data for any purpose provided you quote CompareHolidayMoney.com as the source. We also provide custom exchange rate data in a wide variety of formats and we can provide topical commentary if required. Please contact us for more information.
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