Naira Falls As Banks Set New PTA/BTA Prices, See New Exchange Rate

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Naira to Dollar

The Nigerian currency, the Naira, has crashed as banks set new and prices. Check out the New Exchange Rate below on Ejes Gist News

 

The Nigerian currency, which is managed by the central bank, has fallen further against the United States dollar.

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Ejes Gist News reports that Nigerian Banks have shifted () and () rates from ₦413 to ₦419 per dollar, causing the Nigerian naira to depreciate by 1.5 percent.

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PTA and BTA are currency exchange schemes designed specifically for Nigerians who travel abroad for personal or professional reasons. Each traveller can receive up to $4000 per quarter to help bridge the gap between parallel and official FX markets.

 

The rate, which was ₦413 per dollar a few months ago, has increased by about ₦6, according to bank sources who spoke to our correspondent on Friday morning.

Also Read : Black Market Dollar To Naira Exchange Rate Friday, 21 January 2022

We are astounded by the changes as well. The differences have always been in kobo, but it has recently shifted from ₦413 to ₦417, and our portal is now exchanging for ₦419 to a dollar,” a source said.
Customers have no say in the matter. As a result, the majority of people are unconcerned about the new development. It’s better than the ₦570 aboki (dark) market rate.”

 

The naira was unchanged against the US dollar on the parallel market, trading at ₦570.

Bureaux De Change (BDC) operators, also known as ‘abokis,’ told that the naira was worth ₦567/₦570 per dollar.

 

Noncompliance with an institutional set of rules characterised a parallel market (street market).

 

Citizens have turned to street traders for current parallel market rates of the local currency since abokiFX suspended trading information.

 

The Central Bank of Nigeria (CBN) has consistently stated that the parallel market accounts for less than 1% of all foreign exchange (FX) transactions and that it should never be used to determine the naira/dollar exchange rate in Nigeria.

 

On Tuesday, the official market for the local currency closed at ₦415.17 to a dollar, according to the apex bank’s website.

This means that the official market rate has dropped ₦2 so far in January.

 

The CBN’s spokesperson, Nwanisobi Osita, told news that the exchange rate is determined by the market.

 

“₦413 is what it is if you see it.” “The rate is set by the market,” Osita explained.

Since March 2020, the apex bank has devalued the exchange rate several times in an attempt to close the gap between the official and parallel market rates.

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Meanwhile, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) has proposed a $50 billion trust fund for Nigeria and other low-income and vulnerable middle-income countries.

 

In a blog post titled “A New Trust to Help Countries Build Resilience and Sustainability,” the IMF revealed this.

 

According to the IMF, it is critical not to overlook the long-term challenge of transforming economies to become more resilient to shocks and achieve sustainable and inclusive growth in the face of the covid-19 pandemic.

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