Are old Swiss francs still valid?
From Friday 30 April 2021, old Swiss bank notes will no longer be legal tender. This means they can no longer be used as a valid means of payment. … The old notes are the eighth series of Swiss money. The SNB started issuing the latest ninth series of Swiss banknotes in April 2016, starting with the 50 franc note.
Where can I exchange old Swiss banknotes?
In Switzerland, exchanging your damaged or recalled, but still exchangeable Swiss bank notes is easy and free of charge. You can do so at an office of the Swiss National Bank SNB (in Zurich, Bern, and Geneva).
Can bank accept old notes?
If you have a UK bank account, the simplest and quickest way to exchange your notes will normally be to deposit them with your bank. The Post Office Opens in a new window may also accept withdrawn notes as payment for goods and services, or as a deposit into any bank account you can access with them.
Can you still use old 10 notes in 2021?
The old paper £10 notes that were withdrawn from circulation on 1 March 2018 are no longer accepted as legal tender. This means you cannot use them to buy any goods or services whatsoever. However, all is not lost, as you can exchange your old £10 notes for new ones.
Can I exchange Swiss francs?
These banknotes were recalled as of 30 April 2021 and are thus no longer legal tender. They can be exchanged for an unlimited period of time at the SNB at full nominal value.
Can you exchange Swiss franc coins?
Swiss franc coinage is produced by the Bern-based Swissmint. Coins from 5 rappen to 5 Swiss francs are legal tender in Switzerland and Liechtenstein. … Banks and bureaux de change outside Switzerland don’t exchange Swiss Franc coins, only banknotes. However, we exchange all Swiss franc and rappen coins free of charge.
How long will the eighth series notes currently in circulation remain valid?
This does not apply to the public cash offices of the Confederation (SBB/CFF, Swiss Post), which will continue to accept eighth-series banknotes until 30 October 2021.
Is an old 20 note still legal tender?
Exchanging old notes
30 September 2022 is the last day you can use our paper £20 and £50 notes. After 30 September 2022, many banks will accept withdrawn notes as deposits from customers. The Post Office may also accept withdrawn notes as a deposit into any bank account you can access at the Post Office.
Are old notes still legal tender?
After 30 September 2022, they will no longer be legal tender
There is £24billion worth of old paper £20 and £50 notes still in circulation, according to new data from the Bank of England. This is made up of £9billion worth of £20 notes – approximately 450million notes, or eight for every adult in Britain.