Last current banknotes of krooni system
Exchangeable: all notes since 1991 up to further bank notice no time limite.
To commemorate the 80th anniversary of the bank, 3,000 special binders—containing four postage stamps, a 5-kroon coin, and a 100-kroon specimen note dated 1999—were sold for US$20 each.
100 Krooni P-CS1; BNP201 Color: Blue Dimensions: 140 x 69 mm
Front: Lydia Koidula - 'PROOV'.
Back: Rannamoisa cliffs - 'SPECIMEN'.
Security features: Holographic stripe. Solid security thread with demetalized 100EEK EESTI PANK.
Printer: Bundesdruckerei, Berlim (Germany) - BBG.
Watermark: Lydia Koidula and electrotype 100.
Date: 1999 Prefix: BX000001- BX003000 Intro: 1999.
Note: 3 000 special binders containing, four stamps, a 5-krooni coin and a 100-krooni specimen banknote.
To commemorate the 90th anniversary of the Republic of Estonia and the 16th anniversary of the re-introduction of the kroon, 30,000 notes were packaged in a special folder with a 1-kroon coin and sold for 200 krooni each. The 10-kroon note was designed by Vladimir Taiger and is based upon the design by Günther Reindorff originally used for the 10-kroon note of 1928.
10 Krooni P-90; BNP202 Color: Blue on tan Dimensions: 140 x 70 mm
Front: Woman in national costume holding sheaves of wheat.
Back: Tamme-lauri oak tree, arms.
Security thread: None.
Watermark: 90th anniversary logo.
Date: 2008 Intro: 20.06.2008.
Signature: Andres Lipstok & Mart Sõrg.
Note: 30 000 banknotes sold in a folder together with the 1 kroon circulation coin with the special anniversary.
- In 1992, the Euro was established by the Maastricht Treaty.
- Strict rules were given to the member states before they could become part of the eurozone. Two countries were exempt from the rules–the United Kingdom and Denmark.
- The name was established in 1995, when the Euro replaced the “European currency unit”.
- In 1998, the European Commission determined the rates according to the European currency unit, which equaled 1 Euro. The EU used the European currency unit as an accounting unit, based on the member states’ currencies.
- The Euro unofficially replaced the European currency unit in 1999. In 2002, all old currencies were discontinued and replaced by the new Euro notes and coins. Member countries discontinued their old notes and coins at a different times.
Currency Import regulations:
Local currency ((Euro EUR) and foreign currencies: no restrictions if arriving from or traveling to another EU Member State .
If arriving directly from or traveling to a country outside the EU: amounts exceeding EUR 10,000.- or more or the equivalent in another currency (incl. banker’s draft and
cheques of any kind) must be declared.
Currency Export regulations:
Local currency (Euro EUR) and foreign currencies: no restrictions if arriving from or traveling to another EU Member State .
If arriving directly from or traveling to a country outside the EU: amounts exceeding EUR 10,000.- or more or the equivalent in another currency (incl. banker’s draft and cheques of any kind) must be declared.