1 euro to naira black market rate today 18th February 2023standoski7 months ago


1 euro to naira black market rate today 18th February 2023

1 euro to naira at the black market and aboki fx today, 18th February 2023. The black market exchange rate for the euro today is between 700 and 710. You can exchange your euro for naira at these rates or at the most recent rate on the parallel or black market.

Since the conversion rate on the black market is substantially higher than what the bank offers, Nigerians prefer to swap foreign currencies, especially euro to Naira.

You can find all the information and the current exchange rate for the euro against the naira on this page, including the CBN and black market rates.

The black market rate for euros is frequently higher than the Central Bank of Nigeria (CBN). The CBN Exchange rate is the rate at which you can purchase or sell euro for Naira on the CBN euro-to-naira website, cbn.gov.ng.

The euro to naira bank rate is the rate you use when you buy something from a foreign website with your Naira MasterCard or Debit card from a Nigerian bank. These rates are almost always cheaper than those available on the black/parallel market.

euro to Naira Black Market Rate Today, 18th February 2023

euro to Naira            Black Market Exchange Rate Today

Selling Rate                                          710                                 

Buying Rate                                          700

Factors Influencing Foreign Exchange Rates

Here are a few reasons why the euro  to naira conversion rate is declining.

1.Rates of inflation: It is common  knowledge that inflation has a direct impact on  exchange rates on the black market. The naira  will gain if the Nigerian economy can be stabilized  and inflation is kept under control; however, if  the naira keeps falling, it might mean that food  and other needs are getting more expensive on a  daily basis.

2.Interest Rates: Monitoring interest rates is  a further strategy. A rise in the interest rate  at which banks lend money would be detrimental to  the economy, cause it to contract, and consequently  lower the value of the naira.

Government Debt: A country's level of debt may have an effect on investor confidence and, consequently, the flow of money into the economy. If inflows are substantial, the currency rate will move in the naira's favor.

Speculators: Speculators routinely affect the exchange rate between the naira and the euro. They accumulate funds in anticipation of a profit, which pushes the value of the naira further lower.

Conditions of Trade: Although Nigeria is currently running a trade deficit, favorable trade terms will raise the value of the naira relative to the euro. China, India, and the majority of Asian nations are the source of everything.

0 Comment

Leave A Comment