Pounds to Rand Exchange Rate Today (March 2019)

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How Much Is Pounds To Rand Exchange Rate Today {Updated Daily}

The Rand to pounds exchange rate though pegged at an official rate of 1 GBP = 19.1962 ZAR has been at what could be described as freefall in the market.

Though in recent days it has been fluctuating, falling and rising every day. This rate isn’t encouraging, in fact, many South Africans now spend more buying less, an act that shouldn’t be.

We will be highlighting the reasons why it is so. To check this page for any changes in the pounds rate, save or bookmark the link below

pounds to rand today

Pounds To Rand Exchange Rate Today

  • Pounds To Rand Exchange Rate Today March 2019: 19.1962 ZAR To £1

Pounds To Rand Exchange Rate History

  • 1 January 2018 – 1 GBP = 16.7594 ZAR
  • 31 January 2018 – 1 GPB = 16.8341 ZAR
  • 1 February 2018 – 1 GPB = 16.9083 ZAR
  • 28 February 2018 – 1 GPB = 16.225 ZAR
  • 1 March 2018 – 1 GPB = 16.3443 ZAR
  • 31 March 2018 – 1 GPB = 16.5851 ZAR
  • 1 April 2018 – 1 GPB = 16.6091 ZAR
  • 30 April 2018 – 1 GPB = 17.1414 ZAR
  • 1 May 2018 – 1 GPB = 17.2522 ZAR
  • 31 May 2018 – 1 GPB = 16.8893 ZAR
  • 1 June 2018 – 1 GPB = 16.9438 ZAR
  • 30 June 2018 – 1 GPB = 18.129 ZAR
  • 1 July 2018 – 1 GPB = 18.1206 ZAR
  • 31 July 2018 – 1 GPB = 17.3862 ZAR
  • 1 August 2018 – 1 GPB = 17.3606 ZAR
  • 31 August 2018 – 1 GBP = 19.0364 ZAR
  • 1 September 2018 – 1 GBP = 19.0364 ZAR
  • 30 September 2018 – 1 GBP = 18.4098 ZAR
  • 1 October 2018 – 1 GBP = 18.549 ZAR
  • 31 October 2018 – 1 GPB = 14.7591 ZAR
  • 1 November  2018 – 1 GBP = 18.749 ZAR
  • 30 November  2018 – 1 GBP = 17.6908 ZAR
  • 1 December 2018 – 1 GBP = 17.6873 ZAR
  • 31 December 2018 – 1 GBP = 18.2969 ZAR
  • 1 January 2019 – 1 GBP = 18.3555 ZAR
  • 31 January 2019 – 1 GBP = 17.381 ZAR
  • 1 February 2019 – 1 GBP = 17.4335 ZAR
  • 28 February 2019 – 1 GBP = 18.6713 ZAR
  • 1 March 2019 – 1 GPB = 18.79 ZAR
Highest: 19.91 ZAR on 05 Sep 2018.
Average: 18.3847 ZAR over this period.
Lowest: 17.3305 ZAR on 05 Feb 2019

Convert Pounds (GBP) to South-African-Rands (ZAR)

Convert South-African-Rands (ZAR) to Pounds (ZAR)

1 Pounds 18.6987 South-African-Rands 1 South-African-Rands 0.0535 Pounds
2 Pounds 37.3975 South-African-Rands 2 South-African-Rands 0.107 Pounds
5 Pounds 93.4937 South-African-Rands 5 South-African-Rands 0.2674 Pounds
10 Pounds 186.9873 South-African-Rands 10 South-African-Rands 0.5348 Pounds
15 Pounds 280.481 South-African-Rands 15 South-African-Rands 0.8022 Pounds
20 Pounds 373.9746 South-African-Rands 20 South-African-Rands 1.0696 Pounds
25 Pounds 467.4683 South-African-Rands 25 South-African-Rands 1.337 Pounds
50 Pounds 934.9365 South-African-Rands 50 South-African-Rands 2.674 Pounds
100 Pounds 1869.873 South-African-Rands 100 South-African-Rands 5.348 Pounds
500 Pounds 9349.365 South-African-Rands 500 South-African-Rands 26.7398 Pounds
1000 Pounds 18698.73 South-African-Rands 1000 South-African-Rands 53.4796 Pounds
2500 Pounds 46746.825 South-African-Rands 2500 South-African-Rands 133.6989 Pounds
5000 Pounds 93493.65 South-African-Rands 5000 South-African-Rands 267.3978 Pounds
10000 Pounds 186987.3 South-African-Rands 10000 South-African-Rands 534.7957 Pounds
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The pound sterling is made up of several coins and notes. We have some which are of everyday use like the 1P, 2P, 5P, 10P, £1, £2, coins, £5, £10, £20 notes. The £1 notes were taken out of circulation by the bank of England in the year 1980. Since 1981, there have been no printing of the 25P coin this is done to commemorate the wedding of Prince Charles and Lady Diana.

TOP 10 INTERESTING FACTS ABOUT POUNDS GPB

  1. We have the £1 million and £100 million notes, surprising right, but these notes are in existence. They are known as the Giants and Titians. This note is being held by the Northern Irish banks and also the Scottish banks, this is done because they have to hold the note in Pound sterling as the notes that they issued in their own currency.
  2. The first monarch to appear on Bank of England banknotes was King George V who made a brief appearance on £1 and 10 shilling notes; this was issued during the first world war. Ever since the year 1960, Queen of Elizabeth II has appeared on all Bank of England.
  3. We have so many faces that have appeared on the notes, like the images of famous British people, Elizabeth Fey is on the 15-pound notes. Charles Darwin is on the back of the £10 note, Adam Smith is on the back of £20 notes.
  4. The Pound is not only being used in the United Kingdom, but it is also used in places like Independent Island of Jersey, Guernsey and the Isle of man which is surrounding the British Isle. The currency used as far as Antartica, Falkland Islands.
  5. Various banks in the United Kingdom are permitted to issue a banknote. The bank of England issues notes for use in England and Wales, the bank of Scotland and Clydesdale bank issues notes for Scotland. The notes in Northern Ireland are issued by Bank of Ireland, notes which are issued by Scottish and Northern Iris are not actually legal tenders, they cannot be accepted as a form of payment but it exists as a premiere to pay.
  6. In the year 1971, Decimalization came into effect. This was replacing the old style of money which included weird notes and coins. These notes and coins were being of the same equal value to 1 shilling and 2 shillings.
  7. In the year 1969, the 50P coins were introduced. The 50P coins was a replacement of 10 shillings notes. Even after decimalization, certain old coins continued to be legally acceptable for a while. All of these coins were taken out of circulation only because the sizes of the 5P and 10P coins were reduced. 20P coins were introduced in 1982, £1 coins in 1983, £2 coins in 1998.
  8. During the time of the second world war, Nazi Germany produced counterfeit British sterling notes to devalue the currency and destabilize the British economy. By the end of 1945, 12% of the value of the notes in existence were forgeries. Britain immediately responded with the decision of taking notes of higher denominations out of circulation and addition metal threads through the notes that they produced. These metal threads are still present in the currency to date.
  9. Royal mints produced coins and they are marked with the date of the production. In the year 2009, there was a mistake as they allowed 20P coin into the circulation without dates, about 200,000 went into circulation, several turned up on online auction sites for sale at many times their actual monetary value.
  10. Shopkeepers are legally allowed to accept payment of items, if you try to give them too much of small change, they have the right to refuse to accept more than 20P in 1P and 2P coins, more than £5 in 5P and 10P coins and more than £10 in 20P and £50P coins.
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