You are here

NZD to IDR Exchange Rate

Code IDR
Symbol Rp
Coins
Rp 25, Rp 50, Rp 100, Rp 200, Rp 500, Rp 1000
Banknotes
Rp 1000, Rp 2000, Rp 5000, Rp 10,000, Rp 20,000, Rp 50,000, Rp 100,000

COVID-19 Business Update

Please note, due to the impact of COVID-19, our stores are temporarily closed until after international travel resumes. While our stores are closed, we do not have rates available for foreign cash until we re-open.

Buying Indonesian Rupiah

  • Budget planning tool

    Punch in your holiday deets below to use crowd-sourced Numbeo data* to help plan your spending money.

  • No commission

    On foreign exchange rates when you order with Travel Money NZ.

  • Pick up locally

    With over 20 convenient store locations across New Zealand, you can securely pick up your IDR with no hassles.

Planning your trip to Indonesia

We get it, doing your holiday budget is a snore fest. It's important though, so we've made it super easy for you to do now. Just punch in your holiday deets and we'll combine destination spend data with our exchange rates so you know how much to take. Easy peasy budget donesy!

About the currency

Coins and notes

The rupiah consists of coins in Rp 50, Rp 100, Rp 200, Rp 500 and Rp 1,000 denominations, and banknotes in Rp 1,000, Rp 2,000, Rp 5,000, Rp 10,000, Rp 20,000, Rp 50,000 and Rp 100,000. Because of the big numbers, Indonesian banknotes are used more than the coins.

Facts about the currency

  • Indonesian currency is going through a transitional phase at the moment. In 2014, the Indonesian Central Bank announced that the existing rupiah would be phased out as it was redenominated, and a new rupiah will be phased in by the end of 2018. Until then, both currencies will be accepted throughout Indonesia.
  • The word "rupiah" comes from the Sanskrit word for wrought silver: "rupya". The name was first used to denote a coin introduced by a 16th Century ruler in Northern India.
  • The red 100,000 note features Indonesia's first Vice President, Mohammed Hatta, and first President, Sukarno. The Indonesian Parliament building in Jakarta is on the reverse side.
  • The rupiah was first introduced to Indonesia after they declared independence in 1945.
  • Abaca wood fibres are the preferred materials for printing banknotes on, but long fibres from any kind of wood can be used.
  • The rupiah has been heavily devalued over the years and you may find yourself carrying large amounts of money around.