Euro Exchange Rate In Bolivia

The euro traded at closing at 7.41 bolivianos on average, which implied a change of 1.4% compared to the 7.31 bolivianos on average of the previous day.

Taking into account the last seven days, the euro marks an increase of 1.81%, so that in year-on-year terms it still maintains a rise of 1.26%.

Regarding the past days, it interrupted the flat streak of market prices of the last two days. The volatility referring to the last week was notoriously lower than that accumulated in the last year, showing itself as a value with fewer changes than what the general trend indicates in recent dates. The challenges of the Bolivian

The Bolivian has been the legal currency of Bolivia since 1987 and is divided into 100 cents. In the past, the Bolivian peso was used but it was replaced. The Central Bank of Bolivia is the body in charge of regulating the issuance of currency.

Coins are currently in circulation. In 1988, one boliviano was equal to one US dollar.

As for the creation, the Bolivian currency stopped its minting and printing during the colonial era due to a lack of political interest, which would eventually cause the coins and bills to be created abroad due to the low cost that this implies. In 2013 they were still manufactured in countries such as the United Kingdom, France and Chile.

Regarding the economy, in 2014 Bolivia resorted to high public spending and growing internal credit to maintain its growth, but these decisions resulted in an increase in public debt and a reduction in international reserves.

As in other countries, the coronavirus pandemic severely affected Bolivia’s economy, although inflation was not as high as in other Latin American nations.

Bolivia Stood Out For Having a Lower Inflation Rate

In 2022 Bolivia stood out for having a lower inflation rate than its neighboring countries, due to a response to subsidies on fuel prices and the fixed exchange rate of the dollar with respect to the local currency; however, it has had to face a loss of international reserves and increased indebtedness.

Bolivia is also facing global efforts to move to clean energy, so these conditions will push one of the biggest gas-exporting countries to look for alternatives this year.

The latest forecast made by the Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (Cepal) at the end of last year, by 2023 a setback or exhaustion of the rebound effect in the recovery is expected.

For this year, only 1.3% growth is expected for the region, as a result of restrictive monetary policies, greater limitations on fiscal spending, lower levels of consumption and investment, little capacity to contain inflation, and more.

According to ECLAC forecasts, Mexico would have a growth of 1.1% by 2023.

These will be the estimated growths for these South American nations in 2023: Argentina (1%), Bolivia (3%), Brazil (1%); Chile (-0.9); Colombia (1.9%); Ecuador (2%); Paraguay (4%); Peru (2.2%); Uruguay (3%); Venezuela (5%).

For the area of Central America there are: Costa Rica (2.8%), Cuba (1.8%); El Salvador (1.9%); Guatemala (3.3%); Haiti (0%); Honduras (3.3%); Nicaragua (2.1%); Panama (4.2%); and the Dominican Republic (4.7%).

With regard to the Caribbean region, the following growth is expected: Antigua and Barbuda (7.8%); Bahamas (4.1%); Barbados (3.5%); Belize (2.0); Dominican (3.5%); Grenada (3.6%); Jamaican (3%); Saint Vincent and the Grenadines (3.7%); Saint Lucia (5.9%); Suriname (2.4%); Trinidad and Tobago (2%).

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