Only $54.99 per item!
This highest denomination note (100,000,000,000,000) ever printed is in high demand! These Zimbabwe bank notes make a great addition to any collection or would be an ideal gift based on its uniqueness.
- Highest denomination inflationary notes.
- Attractively housed in an archival quality currency sleeve.
- Crisp Uncirculated notes dated 2008.
- Face: Rock formations unique to Zimbabwe
- Back: Depicts a waterfall and an African buffalo.
These notes are the highest denomination banknotes ever printed, making them popular with collectors or great gift items. Add some of these neat conversation pieces to your cart today!
The history of Zimbabwean currency
The 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar note is the result of the meltdown of the Zimbabwean currency, with inflation reaching more than 230 million percent in 2008. To buy Zimbabwean currency, you must go through a third party because the currency was abandoned in January 2009 and Zimbabwe, who now uses foreign currencies, no longer offers its own notes. In 2008, a Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill was only enough to buy a weekly bus ticket. Buy currency like the Zimbabwean bill for both the unique aspects of such a large note and for the tangible sense of hyperinflation almost beyond imagining.
Why invest in the 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill?
The 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar note is the highest denomination note ever printed, making it a unique find for collectors of unusual currencies. Collectors buy Zimbabwean currency because it represents the second-highest hyperinflation the world has seen, behind only post-war Hungary. A Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill was nearly worthless by the time inflation ran its course, but that makes it all the more valuable to collectors. Travelers to Zimbabwe buy currency right off the street wherever they can find it, but through APMEX you can get crisp, uncirculated notes for display or safe-keeping.
The 200 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar note is an attractive and interesting addition to any collection of world currencies.
The 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill features balancing rocks, curious geological formations found all over Zimbabwe. Many who buy Zimbabwean currency see these stacks of balancing rocks and do not realize they are natural formations created by eons of softer rock being worn away from harder granite stacks. The Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill also features a shot of Victoria Falls, considered the largest waterfall in the world. When you buy currency from foreign lands, you can also find lessons in the history, culture or geography of that country.
A Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill has value as an oddity and is a good reminder for why people buy Gold.
The 2008 Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollars is a perfect example of why people buy Gold and other Precious Metals. You can buy Zimbabwean currency now as a curiosity because of outrageous inflation, but Gold is always worth the same amount all over the world and tends to hold its value as economies falter. The Zimbabwe 100 trillion dollar bill lost its purchasing powers, but Gold held its value even as Zimbabwe inflation raged on. Collectors buy currency for its unique and rare value, but investors buy Precious Metals to protect against the fluctuating economic markets.