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NZD to CZK Exchange Rate

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The rate displayed below is based on 1 NZD.
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Code CZK
1, 2, 5, 10, 20, 50 Kč
100, 200, 500, 1,000, 2,000, 5,000 Kč

The Charming Czech Republic

Forget about using traveller’s cheques when checking out the Czech Republic. Simply exchange your NZD to CZK and prepare for an amazing experience. This life-size 3D pop-up book of history is yours to read with the help of the Czech koruna.

Flip a page and you’ll arrive in medieval times, with classic old bridges leading to Prague Castle. Thankfully, it’s that overwhelmingly positive view of medieval times – where everyone speaks kindly and reads from giant scrolls in the street. (Well the locals won’t actually be reading from scrolls, but it certainly wouldn’t look out of place if they did!)

Turn through some more pages and you’ll find some unbelievable scenes, such as the subterranean ossuary in Sedlec or the streets of Prague’s Old Town. There are countless stories to read and places to see, but the key to unlocking this spectacular storybook is the local Czech koruna.

Even though the Czech Republic is part of the European Union, a currency called the ‘euro’ isn’t nearly fabulous enough for this fairy-tale of a nation. Instead, they use the koruna (which locally means crown – so fitting).

If you’re coming from (or headed to) any other part of Europe, carry a castle-load of cash and no one will bat an eye. But if you’re coming or going to anywhere else, you’ll need to declare anything higher than EUR 10,000 or equivalent.

Czech koruna is only available to purchase in store. Head into any of our 20+ stores across New Zealand to pick up your koruna.

Coins and notes

The koruna was once divided into 100 haler (just like our cents) but hal coins have been out of use since 2008. So if anything has haler included in the price, it’ll be rounded to the nearest koruna.

Coins come in 1, 2, 5, 10, 20 and 50 Kč values, with banknotes going from 100, 200, 500, 1,000, 2,000 and 5,000 Kč increments. 

Facts about the currency

  • The koruna was introduced in 1993 when Czechoslovakia was split into the Czech Republic and Slovakia.
  • What would you do if you had an old currency in circulation but needed to change it thanks to the formation of a new nation? Well the Czechs decided to just whack stickers over the values on their old banknotes to now label them as korunas. Hey, it got the job done.
  • You’ll find the 100 Kč note is the most commonly used note. It’ll buy you all the basics like a coffee from a café, lunch from a café, or an afternoon snack from a café. (Look, they like their cafés here, OK?)