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Buy Zimbabwe 100 Trillion !FULL!



The 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill features balancing rocks, curious geological formations found all over Zimbabwe. Many who buy Zimbabwean currency see these stacks of balancing rocks and do not realize they are natural formations created by eons of softer rock being worn away from harder granite stacks. The Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill also features a shot of Victoria Falls, considered the largest waterfall in the world. When you buy currency from foreign lands, you can also find lessons in the history, culture or geography of that country.




buy zimbabwe 100 trillion



The 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollars is a perfect example of why people buy Gold and other Precious Metals. You can buy Zimbabwean currency now as a curiosity because of outrageous inflation, but Gold is always worth the same amount all over the world and tends to hold its value as economies falter. The Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill lost its purchasing powers, but Gold held its value even as Zimbabwe inflation raged on. Collectors buy currency for its unique and rare value, but investors buy Precious Metals to protect against the fluctuating economic markets.


The 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar note is the result of the meltdown of the Zimbabwean currency, with inflation reaching more than 230 million percent in 2008. To buy Zimbabwean currency, you must go through a third party because the currency was abandoned in January 2009 and Zimbabwe, who now uses foreign currencies, no longer offers its own notes. In 2008, a Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill was only enough to buy a weekly bus ticket. Buy currency like the Zimbabwean bill for both the unique aspects of such a large note and for the tangible sense of hyperinflation almost beyond imagining.


The 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar note is the highest denomination note ever printed, making it a unique find for collectors of unusual currencies. Collectors buy Zimbabwean currency because it represents the second-highest hyperinflation the world has seen, behind only post-war Hungary. A Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill was nearly worthless by the time inflation ran its course, but that makes it all the more valuable to collectors. Travelers to Zimbabwe buy currency right off the street wherever they can find it, but through APMEX you can get crisp, uncirculated notes for display or safe-keeping.


The Zimbabwean dollar was introduced in 1980 to directly replace the Rhodesian dollar (which had been introduced in 1970) at par (1:1), at a similar value to the US dollar. In the 20th century the dollar functioned as a normal currency, but in the early 21st century hyperinflation in Zimbabwe reduced the Zimbabwean dollar to one of the lowest valued currency units in the world. It was redenominated three times (in 2006, 2008 and 2009), with denominations up to a $100 trillion banknote issued.[3] The final redenomination produced the "fourth dollar" (ZWL), which was worth 1025 ZWD (first dollars).


In October 2005, the current Governor of the Reserve Bank of Zimbabwe at the time, Dr. Gideon Gono, announced that Zimbabwe would have a new currency the following year, and new banknotes and coins would be produced.[citation needed] However, in June 2006, it was decreed that, for a new currency to be viable, Zimbabwe had to first achieve macro-economic stability. Instead, in August 2006, the first dollar was redenominated to the second dollar at the rate of 1000 first dollars to 1 second dollar (1000:1). At the same time, the currency was devalued against the US dollar, from 101000 first dollars (101 once revalued) to 250 second dollars, a decrease of about 60% (see exchange rate history table below).[citation needed] ISO originally assigned a new currency code of ZWN to this redenominated currency, but the Reserve Bank of Zimbabwe could not deal with a currency change, so the currency code remained 'ZWD'.[14] The revaluation campaign, which Gideon Gono named "Operation Sunrise", was completed on 21 August 2006. It was estimated that some ten trillion old Zimbabwe dollars (22% of the money supply) were not redeemed during this period.[15]


On 30 July 2008, the dollar was redenominated and given a new currency code of ZWR.[22] After 1 August 2008, 10 billion ZWN were worth 1 ZWR.[22] Coins valued at Z$5, Z$10 and Z$25 and banknotes worth Z$5, Z$10, Z$20, Z$100, and Z$500 were issued in ZWR.[23] Due to frequent cash shortages and the apparently worthless Zimbabwean dollar, foreign currency was effectively legalised as a de facto currency on 13 September 2008 via a special program. This program officially allowed a number of retailers to accept foreign money.[24] This reflected the reality of the dollarisation of the economy, with many shop keepers refusing to accept Zimbabwe dollars and requesting US dollars or South African rand instead.[25][26] Despite redenomination, the RBZ was forced to print banknotes of ever higher values to keep up with surging inflation, with ten zeros reappearing by the end of 2008. While worthless at the time,[27] these 100 trillion dollar notes subsequently became popular with collectors.[28]


On 2 February 2009, a third redenomination took place, in which the RBZ removed 12 zeros from the currency, with 1,000,000,000,000 (third, ZWR) Zimbabwe dollars being exchanged for 1 new (fourth, ZWL) dollar.[29] Therefore, the fourth dollar (ZWL) is equivalent to 10,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000, or 11025 or 10 septillion first dollars (ZWD) (or 1 trillion third dollars). Although the dollar was abandoned on 12 April 2009, exchange rates were maintained at intervals for some months.


The result is that the government issued four rounds ofcurrency devaluations ending with the final laughable situation of issuing a100 trillion dollar note (worth around US$300 when issued).


What really stands out here on eBay is the Zimbabwean one hundred trillion note. This note has the most zeroes of any legal tender in recorded history. The main design of this banknote is of three balancing rocks which could be symbolic of the teetering economy that has plagued Zimbabwe over the decades.


Throughout the late 90's and the 2000's, inflation began to spin out of control in Zimbabwe, causing the country to issue larger and larger bank notes, culminating the trillion dollar notes minted in 2008. According to the Cato Journal, inflation reached an estimated peak of 6.5 sextillion percent in mid-November 2008, representing a complete and utter collapse of the Zimbabwe Dollar. Zimbabwe officially abandoned their currency in early 2009 and to date, does not have an official currency. However, in 2008, millions of ten, fifty and one hundred trillion dollars notes were printed. Though these notes have no currency value today, they do remain collectible and have been able to maintain higher prices than when originally minted in 2008. All Zimbabwe notes sold by the Great American Coin Company consist of uncirculated AA Series notes dated 2008.Learn more about the history of Zimbabwe currency.


There are many trillion bills floating around the world currently but only one stands out from the rest with its unique features. The 100 trillion Zimbabwe note is the only printed genuine issued by a centeral banknote in the world that has 'Trillion' in its denomination.


In February 2009, the government stopped printing these worthless notes, the Zimbabwe currency was scrapped and the US Dollar was introduced as theprimary currency in a bid to stabilise the economy. The old trillion dollarnotes became worthless except as souvenirs (see below).


I am the proud owner of Zimbabwe currency of 100 Trillion Zimbabwe dollars, actually that does make me a trillionaire, but I just wish they were US dollars instead. I love currency collecting and today exchanged a novel 100 trillion dollar currency note and its actually the highest value currency note ever produced for legal tender anywhere in the world. Its not fake and is a true collectible for currency collectors, but its not as valuable as you would expect.


How is this possible? The Zimbabwe Dollar story is interesting to read and these 100-trillion-dollar notes were actually in circulation in Zimbabwe for few months when it was the least valued currency and could buy little. The Zimbabwe dollar was then officially abandoned in 2009 as the country legalised other foreign currencies for use (it got dollarized!). There are still many 100 trillion, 50 trillion and other trillion notes which can be bought off Ebay or other rare currency collectors.


Zimbabwe in 2009 abandoned its currency for a system dominated by the U.S dollar and the South African rand after inflation hit 230 million percent. Back then, even street hawkers refused to accept a $100 trillion dollar note that was issued.


Many fear Zimbabwe could return to the hyperinflation of 2008, which was estimated at 500 billion percent, according to the International Monetary Fund. At that time, plastic bags full of 100 trillion Zimbabwe dollar banknotes were not enough to buy basic groceries.


By the time Trish graduated, the economy of Zimbabwe had officially entered a "hyperinflationary era," a phenomena economists define as a period during which monthly inflation rates exceed 50%. Inflation was so out of control that in 2009 the Zimbabwe government issued a one hundred trillion dollar note, one of the largest denominations of currency in world history. The National Numismatic Collection recently acquired a Zimbabwean one hundred trillion dollar note, which is on display in the New Acquisitions section of The Value of Money. While this modern object from Africa may seem out of place in the National Museum of American History, this banknote helps to tell a global story of hyperinflation that is connected to objects in the National Numismatic Collection from around the world and dating back to the 18th century.


According to the National Education Association, the average elementary school teacher salary in the U.S. is about $55,300. NEA estimates that there are about 2 million elementary school teachers, so $1 trillion would cover their salaries for about 9 years. 041b061a72


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