How it works
When you send money overseas, who does that money belong to? Really – it’s a serious question. Ideally the answer would be that it’s yours, but not everybody agrees. Especially not your bank!
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Register for free to see our live exchange rates and make a transfer.
It only takes 2 minutes!
Your bank will take money in fees and unfair exchange rates when you move use them to make an international money transfer. They’re not in any rush to get it done, either.
Here at Currencies Direct, we’re a bit different. We change money from one currency to another quickly and easily, and we don’t charge transfer fees. It works like this:
1. Register with us. It’s simple and only takes a couple of minutes
2. Choose a currency and an amount, and tell us where to send it: You can transfer money to your own or another person’s bank account abroad (or directly to a business' bank account).
We understand that you've worked hard for your money, so that's why its safety is our top priority.
We are authorised by the Financial Conduct Authority under the Payment Services Regulations 2009 (FRN Number 504360) for the provision of payment services. We've also got Dun & Bradstreet's highest possible credit rating (Level 1). You can read more about it here, or please get in touch if you have any questions.
So relax and enjoy a cup of tea while we handle your overseas transfers -- your money is in safe hands with us.
Fast and simple 'on the spot' transfers
Remove the hassle from payments
For when today's rate looks good
Send currency at a guaranteed rate
Scan the markets for your ideal rate
The euro made the biggest headlines this week, rising on the news that the European Central Bank (ECB) would reduce the amount of money involved in quantitative easing, but then fell when it was announced the programme would be extended.
The European Central Bank has announced yesterday its commitment to extend its quantitative easing programme to the end of 2017 and longer if needed.
The UK suffered a slump in figures for October’s manufacturing sector, which surprised the markets as investors were expecting a continual rise.
Volatility following the Italian referendum has already calmed, although political uncertainty within Italy and Europe will continue to be a theme.
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