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    Currency in Montenegro – Euro EUR

    A practical foreign exchange and currency guide to Montenegro

    What currency is used in Montenegro?

    The official currency of Montenegro is the euro, with symbol and currency code EUR.

    Things to know about the euro


    The euro (ISO: EUR) is involved in slightly more than 30% of all foreign exchange deals, and as such, is the world’s second most traded currency, behind the US dollar.

    The euro is the currency of the eurozone (officially called the ‘euro area’), which consists of 19 of the 28 member states of the European Union, and is used by almost 350 million Europeans. It was introduced in January 1999.

    Of all the thousands of exchange rates that exist in the world, the euro-to-US dollar exchange rate is the most actively traded, or most ‘liquid’.

    Since its introduction, the euro’s lowest value against the dollar came in October 2000 when EUR/USD hit lows of 0.8231. The currency was strongest in July 2008, shortly before the worst stage of the 2007-2009 financial crisis, when EUR/USD reached 1.6038.

    There are currently more than twenty nations and territories which peg their currencies to the euro, the largest of which is Denmark.

     

    What the euro looks like?

     

     

     

    Euro – Markets & Rates

    1 EUR = 1.0562 USD
    Sell EUR  →  Buy USD
    EUR to USD at 1.0558 is 2.8% below its 90-day average 1.0864 with range 1.0381-1.1325.
    |
      1 USD = 0.9468 EUR
     
    4-DAY+1.5%
    14-DAYHIGH

    Euro - Trend & Outlook

    As the tragic Ukraine war continues USD/EUR is near 0.95, a 5 year high.

    Due to the Eurozone’s reliance on gas from Russia, the euro is very vulnerable to the events in Ukraine with EUR/USD dropping to around 1.06 by the end of April whereas it had been approaching 1.15 in early February.

     USD-EUR Forecasts


    At the start of the tragic Russian invasion of Ukraine the euro sank to parity against the safe-haven Swiss franc hitting 0.9985 francs per euro on March 7th, the lowest since January 2015.

    By the end of April the euro fell to a 5-Year low around 1.05 against the US dollar and the short term news for the single currency is all negative. Global bans against Russian oil and gas and uncertainty over ECB interest rate plans have prompted predictions in the currency markets for parity for the euro against the greenback this year.

     EUR Outlook

    DateEUR/USDChangePeriod
    05 May 2022
    1.0540
    0.4% 2 Week
    18 Feb 2022
    1.1322
    6.5% 3 Month
    19 May 2021
    1.2171
    13% 1 Year
    20 May 2017
    1.1208
    5.5% 5 Year
    21 May 2012
    1.2788
    17.2% 10 Year
    24 May 2002
    0.9210
    14.9% 20 Year
    EUR/USD change over periods to 19-May-2022

     

    Compare Euro Exchange Rates & Fees

    The below comparison table makes it easy to find the best exchange rates and lowest fees when you want to make a Transfer or Spend Euro.

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    Travelling to Montenegro

    Recently it’s almost impossible to come across a travel section without someone trumpeting Montenegro as the new ‘it’ destination. With its rugged mountain views and glistening seaside ports, it’s surprising that the charm and allure of Montenegro has been reserved for locals or those visiting from other Balkan states. Thanks to new cruise ship routes, high-end hotel openings, and a flood of interest from off-the-beaten-path travel enthusiasts, Montenegro is quickly becoming the place to go on the Adriatic. From sweeping views to a fresh focus on food—and ample outdoor activities to keep your heart pumping—this often-overlooked country might be the most surprising place you visit in recent years.

    What currency should I take to Montenegro?

    The official currency of Montenegro is the Euro. Credit cards are widely accepted throughout the country. There are ATM machines in almost every city. MasterCard, Maestro and Visa cards can be used for payment in many shops and gas stations. Other cards are accepted in some of the Banks in Montenegro.

    The prices in Montenegro are not equal all year round. They are often changing according to demand, season, place etc. The prices are significantly higher during the main season at the coast than the prices in inland or during the off-season time. They are adjusted in compliance with measures and purposes of the Montenegrin authorities.

    Getting around in Montenegro.

    The local bus network is extensive and reliable. Buses are usually comfortable and air-conditioned; they’re rarely full. It’s usually not difficult to find information on services and prices from the bus station. Most have timetables prominently displayed, although they’re not always up to date.It’s a bit cheaper to buy your ticket on the bus rather than at the station, but a station-bought ticket theoretically guarantees you a seat. Reservations are only worthwhile for international buses, at holiday times, or where long-distance journeys are infrequent.

    Most Montenegrin towns, even Podgorica, are small enough to be travelled by foot. Podgorica is the only city to have a useful local bus network, costing 80c per trip. Taxis are easily found in most towns. If they’re not metered, be sure to agree on a fare in advance. Some Budva taxis have their meters set at extortionate rates, so ask to be let out if you suspect something’s amiss.

    Independent travel by car or motorcycle is an ideal way to gad about and discover the country; some of the drives are breathtakingly beautiful. Traffic police are everywhere, so stick to speed limits and carry an International Driving Permit. Allow more time than you’d expect for the distances involved as the terrain will slow you down. You’ll rarely get up to 60km/h on the Bay of Kotor road, for instance. As long as you have registration/ownership papers with you and valid insurance cover, there should be no problem driving your car into Montenegro.

    The trains are old and can be hot in summer, but they’re priced accordingly and the route through the mountains is spectacular.

    There are no regular ferry services within Montenegro, but taxi boats are a common sight during summer. They can be hailed from the shore for a short trip along the coast or to one of the islands. They’re harder to find outside the high season; look for them at the marinas. Some boats advertise set cruises, but normally they operate on an ad hoc basis.

    Travel tips for Montenegro.

    It’s not even 300km from tip to toe, but Montenegro’s coastline crams in some of Europe’s most spectacular seaside scenery. Mountains jut sharply from crystal-clear waters in such a way that the word ‘looming’ is unavoidable. Ancient walled towns cling to the rocks and dip their feet in the water like they’re the ones on holiday.

    When the beaches fill up with Eastern European sunseekers, intrepid travellers can easily sidestep the hordes by getting off the beaten track in the rugged mountains of Durmitor and Prokletije, the primeval forest of Biogradska Gora, or in the many towns and villages where ordinary Montenegrins go about their daily lives. Hike, horse ride, mountain bike or kayak yourself to somewhere obscure and chances are you’ll have it all to yourself. This is, after all, a country where wolves and bears still lurk in forgotten corners.

    Montenegro’s ski season lasts from roughly January to March, with the peak time being around New Year. The best-equipped ski resort is near Kolašin, but the most reliable skiing is in Durmitor National Park, where there are slopes close to Žabljak with options for beginners or serious skiers. There are also small ski centres near Nikšić and Rožaje in the east. Cross-country skiing can be undertaken in Lovćen and Durmitor National Parks.

     

    The Euro is also the domestic currency in 32 other countries.

     

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    Austria

     

     

    Belgium

     

     

    Cyprus

     

     

    Estonia

     

     

    Eurozone

     

     

    Finland

     

     

    France

     

     

    French Guinea

     

     

    French Southern Territories

     

     

    Germany

     

     

    Greece

     

     

    Guadeloupe

     

     

    Ireland

     

     

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    Luxembourg

     

     

    Malta

     

     

    Martinique

     

     

    Mayotte

     

     

    Monaco

     

     

    Netherlands

     

     

    Portugal

     

     

    Reunion

     

     

    Saint Barthelemy

     

     

    Saint Martin

     

     

    Saint Pierre and Miquelon

     

     

    San Marino

     

     

    Slovakia

     

     

    Slovenia

     

     

    Spain

     

     

    Vatican City

     

     

     

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