EUR to ZAR Rate Chart


EUR Popular Exchange Rates(today)

Exchange Rate Last day
EUR to GBP rate 0.86103 ▲ 0.8605
EUR to AUD rate 1.60162 ▼ 1.6073
EUR to CAD rate 1.43364 ▲ 1.4309
EUR to USD rate 1.06834 ▼ 1.0708
EUR to NZD rate 1.76179 ▲ 1.7708
EUR to TRY rate 24.47273 ▲ 24.9528
EUR to DKK rate 7.44985 ▲ 7.4493
EUR to AED rate 3.924 ▼ 3.9338
EUR to NOK rate 11.86586 ▼ 11.8185
EUR to SEK rate 11.63836 ▼ 11.6581
EUR to CHF rate 0.97005 ▼ 0.9738
EUR to JPY rate 148.9487 ▼ 149.83
EUR to HKD rate 8.37603 ▼ 8.3971
EUR to MXN rate 18.55137 ▼ 18.588
EUR to SGD rate 1.44132 ▼ 1.444
EUR to ZAR rate 20.50191 ▼ 20.4577

Economic indicators of EUR and South Africa

Indicator EUR South Africa
Private Consumption - 4,333,508
Mil. ZAR, SAAR, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
Real Private Consumption - 3,076,029
Mil. 2015 ZAR, SAAR, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
Investment - 1,044,305
Mil. ZAR, SAAR, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
Nominal GDP - 6,718,015
Mil. ZAR, SAAR, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
Real GDP - 4,585,000
Mil. 2015 ZAR, SAAR, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
Consumer Price Index (CPI) - 109.4
Index Dec2021=100, NSA, Monthly; Apr 2023
Unemployment Rate - 32.9
%, NSA, Quarterly; 2023 Q1
Imports of Goods - 1,907,348
Mil. ZAR, SAAR, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
Net Exports - -73,312
Mil. ZAR, SAAR, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
Exports of Goods - 1,829,262
Mil. ZAR, SAAR, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
Lending Rate - 7
% - End of period, Monthly; Jun 2017
Retail Sales - 107,518
Mil. ZAR, NSA, Monthly; Mar 2023
Personal Income - 138,168
Rand, Nominal, NSA, Annual; 2015

EUR to ZAR Historical Rates(table)

Date Open Highest Lowest Close
EUR to ZAR (2023-06-08) 20.4577 20.4247 20.4636 20.4127
EUR to ZAR (2023-06-07) 20.4251 20.5438 20.6065 20.3394
EUR to ZAR (2023-06-06) 20.5262 20.6551 20.7206 20.5140
EUR to ZAR (2023-06-05) 20.6432 20.8979 20.9386 20.5940
EUR to ZAR (2023-06-02) 20.8716 21.1264 21.1634 20.8611
EUR to ZAR (2023-06-01) 21.1179 21.0884 21.2704 21.0329
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-31) 21.0819 21.1511 21.1845 20.9760
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-30) 21.1339 21.0692 21.2393 21.0355
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-29) 21.0513 21.0746 21.1665 21.0081
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-26) 21.0672 21.2502 21.2710 20.9545
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-25) 21.2293 20.6877 21.2868 20.6670
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-24) 20.6758 20.6906 20.7778 20.6362
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-23) 20.6832 20.7896 20.8659 20.6591
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-22) 20.7795 21.0180 21.0964 20.7673
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-19) 20.9793 20.8352 21.0678 20.7499
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-18) 20.8233 20.8666 21.0939 20.8006
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-17) 20.8565 20.7232 20.9711 20.7038
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-16) 20.7042 20.6959 20.8435 20.6695
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-15) 20.6840 20.9901 20.9968 20.6376
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-12) 20.9665 20.9594 21.3381 20.9011
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-11) 20.9522 20.7306 21.1565 20.6203
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-10) 20.7176 20.4196 20.7488 20.3976
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-09) 20.4527 20.1833 20.4646 20.1339
EUR to ZAR (2023-05-08) 20.1714 20.3184 20.3185 20.1285

EUR to ZAR Handy Conversion

1 EUR = 20.442 ZAR
2 EUR = 40.884 ZAR
3 EUR = 61.326 ZAR
4 EUR = 81.768 ZAR
5 EUR = 102.21 ZAR
6 EUR = 122.651 ZAR
7 EUR = 143.093 ZAR
8 EUR = 163.535 ZAR
9 EUR = 183.977 ZAR
10 EUR = 204.419 ZAR
15 EUR = 306.629 ZAR
20 EUR = 408.838 ZAR
25 EUR = 511.048 ZAR
50 EUR = 1022.095 ZAR
100 EUR = 2044.19 ZAR
200 EUR = 4088.38 ZAR
250 EUR = 5110.475 ZAR
500 EUR = 10220.95 ZAR
750 EUR = 15331.425 ZAR
1000 EUR = 20441.9 ZAR
1500 EUR = 30662.85 ZAR
2000 EUR = 40883.8 ZAR
5000 EUR = 102209.5 ZAR
10000 EUR = 204419 ZAR

Comparison between EUR and South Africa

Background comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa

South Africa is home to some of the world’s oldest human fossils, and during the modern era the region was settled by Khoisan and Bantu peoples. Dutch traders landed at the southern tip of modern day South Africa in 1652 and established a stopover point on the spice route between the Netherlands and the Far East, founding the city of Cape Town. After the British seized the Cape of Good Hope area in 1806, many of the Dutch settlers (Afrikaners, called "Boers" (farmers) by the British) trekked north to found their own republics, Transvaal and Orange Free State. The discovery of diamonds (1867) and gold (1886) spurred wealth and immigration and intensified the subjugation of the native inhabitants. The Afrikaners resisted British encroachments but were defeated in the Second South African War (1899-1902); however, the British and the Afrikaners, ruled together beginning in 1910 under the Union of South Africa, which became a republic in 1961 after a whites-only referendum. In 1948, the Afrikaner-dominated National Party was voted into power and instituted a policy of apartheid - the separate development of the races - which favored the white minority at the expense of the black majority. The African National Congress (ANC) led the opposition to apartheid and many top ANC leaders, such as Nelson MANDELA, spent decades in South Africa's prisons. Internal protests and insurgency, as well as boycotts by some Western nations and institutions, led to the regime's eventual willingness to negotiate a peaceful transition to majority rule.

The first multi-racial elections in 1994 following the end of apartheid ushered in majority rule under an ANC-led government. South Africa has since struggled to address apartheid-era imbalances in decent housing, education, and health care. Jacob ZUMA became president in 2009 and was reelected in 2014, but was forced to resign in February 2018 after numerous corruption scandals and gains by opposition parties in municipal elections in 2016. His successor, Cyril RAMAPHOSA, has pledged to crack down on corruption and shore up state-owned enterprises, and is the ANC’s likely candidate for May 2019 national elections.

Geography comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
Location -

Southern Africa, at the southern tip of the continent of Africa

Geographic coordinates -

29 00 S, 24 00 E

Map references -


Area -

total: 1,219,090 sq km

land: 1,214,470 sq km

water: 4,620 sq km

note: includes Prince Edward Islands (Marion Island and Prince Edward Island)

country comparison to the world: 26

Land boundaries -

total: 5,244 km

border countries (6): Botswana 1,969 km, Lesotho 1,106 km, Mozambique 496 km, Namibia 1,005 km, Eswatini 438 km, Zimbabwe 230 km

Coastline -

2,798 km

Maritime claims -

territorial sea: 12 nm

contiguous zone: 24 nm

exclusive economic zone: 200 nm

continental shelf: 200 nm or to edge of the continental margin

Climate -

mostly semiarid; subtropical along east coast; sunny days, cool nights

Terrain -

vast interior plateau rimmed by rugged hills and narrow coastal plain

Elevation -

mean elevation: 1,034 m

elevation extremes: lowest point: Atlantic Ocean 0 m

highest point: Njesuthi 3,408 m

Natural resources -

gold, chromium, antimony, coal, iron ore, manganese, nickel, phosphates, tin, rare earth elements, uranium, gem diamonds, platinum, copper, vanadium, salt, natural gas

Land use -

agricultural land: 79.4%

arable land 9.9%; permanent crops 0.3%; permanent pasture 69.2%

forest: 7.6%

other: 13% (2011 est.)

Irrigated land -

16,700 sq km (2012)

Population - distribution -

the population concentrated along the southern and southeastern coast, and inland around Petoria; the eastern half of the country is more densly populated than the west

Natural hazards -

prolonged droughts

volcanism: the volcano forming Marion Island in the Prince Edward Islands, which last erupted in 2004, is South Africa's only active volcano

Environment - current issues -

lack of important arterial rivers or lakes requires extensive water conservation and control measures; growth in water usage outpacing supply; pollution of rivers from agricultural runoff and urban discharge; air pollution resulting in acid rain; soil erosion; desertification

Environment - international agreements -

party to: Antarctic-Environmental Protocol, Antarctic-Marine Living Resources, Antarctic Seals, Antarctic Treaty, Biodiversity, Climate Change, Climate Change-Kyoto Protocol, Desertification, Endangered Species, Hazardous Wastes, Law of the Sea, Marine Dumping, Marine Life Conservation, Ozone Layer Protection, Ship Pollution, Wetlands, Whaling

signed, but not ratified: none of the selected agreements

Geography - note -

South Africa completely surrounds Lesotho and almost completely surrounds Eswatini

People comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
Population -


note: estimates for this country explicitly take into account the effects of excess mortality due to AIDS; this can result in lower life expectancy, higher infant mortality, higher death rates, lower population growth rates, and changes in the distribution of population by age and sex than would otherwise be expected (July 2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 25

Nationality -

noun: South African(s)

adjective: South African

Ethnic groups -

black African 80.2%, white 8.4%, colored 8.8%, Indian/Asian 2.5%

note: colored is a term used in South Africa, including on the national census, for persons of mixed race ancestry (2014 est.)

Languages -

isiZulu (official) 22.7%, isiXhosa (official) 16%, Afrikaans (official) 13.5%, English (official) 9.6%, Sepedi (official) 9.1%, Setswana (official) 8%, Sesotho (official) 7.6%, Xitsonga (official) 4.5%, siSwati (official) 2.5%, Tshivenda (official) 2.4%, isiNdebele (official) 2.1%, sign language 0.5%, other 1.6% (2011 est.)

Religions -

Protestant 36.6% (Zionist Christian 11.1%, Pentecostal/Charismatic 8.2%, Methodist 6.8%, Dutch Reformed 6.7%, Anglican 3.8%), Catholic 7.1%, Muslim 1.5%, other Christian 36%, other 2.3%, unspecified 1.4%, none 15.1% (2001 est.)

Demographic profile -

South Africa’s youthful population is gradually aging, as the country’s total fertility rate (TFR) has declined dramatically from about 6 children per woman in the 1960s to roughly 2.2 in 2014. This pattern is similar to fertility trends in South Asia, the Middle East, and North Africa, and sets South Africa apart from the rest of sub-Saharan Africa, where the average TFR remains higher than other regions of the world. Today, South Africa’s decreasing number of reproductive age women is having fewer children, as women increase their educational attainment, workforce participation, and use of family planning methods; delay marriage; and opt for smaller families.

As the proportion of working-age South Africans has grown relative to children and the elderly, South Africa has been unable to achieve a demographic dividend because persistent high unemployment and the prevalence of HIV/AIDs have created a larger-than-normal dependent population. HIV/AIDS was also responsible for South Africa’s average life expectancy plunging to less than 43 years in 2008; it has rebounded to 63 years as of 2017. HIV/AIDS continues to be a serious public health threat, although awareness-raising campaigns and the wider availability of anti-retroviral drugs is stabilizing the number of new cases, enabling infected individuals to live longer, healthier lives, and reducing mother-child transmissions.

Migration to South Africa began in the second half of the 17th century when traders from the Dutch East India Company settled in the Cape and started using slaves from South and southeast Asia (mainly from India but also from present-day Indonesia, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, and Malaysia) and southeast Africa (Madagascar and Mozambique) as farm laborers and, to a lesser extent, as domestic servants. The Indian subcontinent remained the Cape Colony’s main source of slaves in the early 18th century, while slaves were increasingly obtained from southeast Africa in the latter part of the 18th century and into the 19th century under British rule.

After slavery was completely abolished in the British Empire in 1838, South Africa’s colonists turned to temporary African migrants and indentured labor through agreements with India and later China, countries that were anxious to export workers to alleviate domestic poverty and overpopulation. Of the more than 150,000 indentured Indian laborers hired to work in Natal’s sugar plantations between 1860 and 1911, most exercised the right as British subjects to remain permanently (a small number of Indian immigrants came freely as merchants). Because of growing resentment toward Indian workers, the 63,000 indentured Chinese workers who mined gold in Transvaal between 1904 and 1911 were under more restrictive contracts and generally were forced to return to their homeland.

In the late 19th century and nearly the entire 20th century, South Africa’s then British colonies’ and Dutch states’ enforced selective immigration policies that welcomed “assimilable” white Europeans as permanent residents but excluded or restricted other immigrants. Following the Union of South Africa’s passage of a law in 1913 prohibiting Asian and other non-white immigrants and its elimination of the indenture system in 1917, temporary African contract laborers from neighboring countries became the dominant source of labor in the burgeoning mining industries. Others worked in agriculture and smaller numbers in manufacturing, domestic service, transportation, and construction. Throughout the 20th century, at least 40% of South Africa’s miners were foreigners; the numbers peaked at over 80% in the late 1960s. Mozambique, Lesotho, Botswana, and Eswatini were the primary sources of miners, and Malawi and Zimbabwe were periodic suppliers.

Under apartheid, a “two gates” migration policy focused on policing and deporting illegal migrants rather than on managing migration to meet South Africa’s development needs. The exclusionary 1991 Aliens Control Act limited labor recruitment to the highly skilled as defined by the ruling white minority, while bilateral labor agreements provided exemptions that enabled the influential mining industry and, to a lesser extent, commercial farms, to hire temporary, low-paid workers from neighboring states. Illegal African migrants were often tacitly allowed to work for low pay in other sectors but were always under threat of deportation.

The abolishment of apartheid in 1994 led to the development of a new inclusive national identity and the strengthening of the country’s restrictive immigration policy. Despite South Africa’s protectionist approach to immigration, the downsizing and closing of mines, and rising unemployment, migrants from across the continent believed that the country held work opportunities. Fewer African labor migrants were issued temporary work permits and, instead, increasingly entered South Africa with visitors’ permits or came illegally, which drove growth in cross-border trade and the informal job market. A new wave of Asian immigrants has also arrived over the last two decades, many operating small retail businesses.

In the post-apartheid period, increasing numbers of highly skilled white workers emigrated, citing dissatisfaction with the political situation, crime, poor services, and a reduced quality of life. The 2002 Immigration Act and later amendments were intended to facilitate the temporary migration of skilled foreign labor to fill labor shortages, but instead the legislation continues to create regulatory obstacles. Although the education system has improved and brain drain has slowed in the wake of the 2008 global financial crisis, South Africa continues to face skills shortages in several key sectors, such as health care and technology.

South Africa’s stability and economic growth has acted as a magnet for refugees and asylum seekers from nearby countries, despite the prevalence of discrimination and xenophobic violence. Refugees have included an estimated 350,000 Mozambicans during its 1980s civil war and, more recently, several thousand Somalis, Congolese, and Ethiopians. Nearly all of the tens of thousands of Zimbabweans who have applied for asylum in South Africa have been categorized as economic migrants and denied refuge.

Dependency ratios -

total dependency ratio: 52.5

youth dependency ratio: 44.8

elderly dependency ratio: 7.7

potential support ratio: 12.9 (2015 est.)

Median age -

total: 27.1 years

male: 26.9 years

female: 27.3 years (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 145

Population growth rate -

0.99% (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 114

Birth rate -

20.2 births/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 78

Death rate -

9.4 deaths/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 58

Net migration rate -

-0.9 migrant(s)/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 136

Population distribution -

the population concentrated along the southern and southeastern coast, and inland around Petoria; the eastern half of the country is more densly populated than the west

Urbanization -

urban population: 65.8% of total population (2017)

rate of urbanization: 1.33% annual rate of change (2015-20 est.)

Major urban areas - population -

Johannesburg (includes Ekurhuleni) 9.399 million; Cape Town (legislative capital) 3.66 million; Durban 2.901 million; PRETORIA (capital) 2.059 million; Port Elizabeth 1.179 million; Vereeniging 1.155 million (2015)

Sex ratio -

at birth: 1.01 male(s)/female

0-14 years: 1.01 male(s)/female

15-24 years: 0.98 male(s)/female

25-54 years: 1.02 male(s)/female

55-64 years: 0.87 male(s)/female

65 years and over: 0.73 male(s)/female

total population: 0.98 male(s)/female (2017 est.)

Maternal mortality ratio -

138 deaths/100,000 live births (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 63

Infant mortality rate -

total: 31 deaths/1,000 live births

male: 34.4 deaths/1,000 live births

female: 27.5 deaths/1,000 live births (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 62

Life expectancy at birth -

total population: 63.8 years

male: 62.4 years

female: 65.3 years (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 190

Total fertility rate -

2.29 children born/woman (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 91

Health expenditures -

8.8% of GDP (2014)

country comparison to the world: 44

Physicians density -

0.82 physicians/1,000 population (2016)

Drinking water source -


urban: 99.6% of population

rural: 81.4% of population

total: 93.2% of population


urban: 0.4% of population

rural: 18.6% of population

total: 6.8% of population (2015 est.)

Sanitation facility access -


urban: 69.6% of population

rural: 60.5% of population

total: 66.4% of population


urban: 30.4% of population

rural: 39.5% of population

total: 33.6% of population (2015 est.)

HIV/AIDS - adult prevalence rate -

18.9% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 4

HIV/AIDS - people living with HIV/AIDS -

7.1 million (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 1

HIV/AIDS - deaths -

110,000 (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 2

Major infectious diseases -

degree of risk: intermediate

food or waterborne diseases: bacterial diarrhea, hepatitis A, and typhoid fever

water contact disease: schistosomiasis (2016)

Obesity - adult prevalence rate -

28.3% (2016)

country comparison to the world: 30

Children under the age of 5 years underweight -

8.7% (2008)

country comparison to the world: 72

Education expenditures -

5.9% of GDP (2016)

country comparison to the world: 42

Literacy -

definition: age 15 and over can read and write

total population: 94.4%

male: 95.4%

female: 93.4% (2015 est.)

School life expectancy (primary to tertiary education) -

total: 13 years

male: 12 years

female: 13 years (2012)

Unemployment, youth ages 15-24 -

total: 50.1%

male: 46.3%

female: 54.9% (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 6

Government comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
Country name -

conventional long form: Republic of South Africa

conventional short form: South Africa

former: Union of South Africa

abbreviation: RSA

etymology: self-descriptive name from the country's location on the continent; "Africa" is derived from the Roman designation of the area corresponding to present-day Tunisia "Africa terra," which meant "Land of the Afri" (the tribe resident in that area), but which eventually came to mean the entire continent

Government type -

parliamentary republic

Capital -

name: Pretoria (administrative capital); Cape Town (legislative capital); Bloemfontein (judicial capital)

geographic coordinates: 25 42 S, 28 13 E

time difference: UTC+2 (7 hours ahead of Washington, DC, during Standard Time)

Administrative divisions -

9 provinces; Eastern Cape, Free State, Gauteng, KwaZulu-Natal, Limpopo, Mpumalanga, Northern Cape, North West, Western Cape

Independence -

31 May 1910 (Union of South Africa formed from four British colonies: Cape Colony, Natal, Transvaal, and Orange Free State); 31 May 1961 (republic declared); 27 April 1994 (majority rule)

National holiday -

Freedom Day, 27 April (1994)

Constitution -

history: several previous; latest drafted 8 May 1996, approved by Constitutional Court 4 December 1996, effective 4 February 1997

amendments: proposed by the National Assembly of Parliament; passage of amendments affecting constitutional sections on human rights and freedoms, non-racism and non-sexism, supremacy of the constitution, suffrage, the multi-party system of democratic government, and amendment procedures requires at least 75% majority vote of the Assembly, approval by at least six of the nine provinces represented in the National Council of Provinces, and assent by the president of the republic; passage of amendments affecting the Bill of Rights, and those related to provincial boundaries, powers, and authorities requires at least two-thirds majority vote of the Assembly, approval by at least six of the nine provinces represented in the National Council, and assent by the president; amended many times, last in 2013 (2017)

Legal system -

mixed legal system of Roman-Dutch civil law, English common law, and customary law

International law organization participation -

has not submitted an ICJ jurisdiction declaration; accepts ICCt jurisdiction

Citizenship -

citizenship by birth: no

citizenship by descent only: at least one parent must be a citizen of South Africa

dual citizenship recognized: yes, but requires prior permission of the government

residency requirement for naturalization: 1 year

Suffrage -

18 years of age; universal

Executive branch -

chief of state: President Matamela Cyril RAMAPHOSA (since 15 February 2018); Deputy President David MABUZA (26 February 2018); note - the president is both chief of state and head of government; Jacob ZUMA resigned the presidency on 14 February 2018

head of government: President Matamela Cyril RAMAPHOSA (since 15 February 2018); deputy president David MABUZA (26 February 2018); note - Jacob ZUMA resigned the presidency on 14 February 2018

cabinet: Cabinet appointed by the president

elections/appointments: president indirectly elected by the National Assembly for a 5-year term (eligible for a second term); election last held on 15 February 2018 to elect Cyril RAMAPHOSA as acting president to replace ZUMA for the remainder of his term (next to be held in May 2019)

election results: Matamela Cyril RAMAPHOSA (ANC) elected president by the National Assembly unopposed

Legislative branch -

description: bicameral Parliament consists of the National Council of Provinces (90 seats; 10-member delegations appointed by each of the 9 provincial legislatures to serve 5-year terms; note - this council has special powers to protect regional interests, including safeguarding cultural and linguistic traditions among ethnic minorities) and the National Assembly (400 seats; members directly elected in multi-seat constituencies by proportional representation vote to serve 5-year terms)

elections: National Council of Provinces and National Assembly - last held on 7 May 2014 (next to be held in 2019)

election results: National Council of Provinces - percent of vote by party - NA; seats by party - ANC 60, DA 20, EFF 7, IFP 1, NFP 1, UDM 1; National Assembly - percent of vote by party - ANC 62.2%, DA 22.2%, EFF 6.4%, IFP 2.4%, NFP 1.6%, UDM 1.0%, other 4.2%; seats by party - ANC 249, DA 89, EFF 25, IFP 10, NFP 6, UDM 4, other 17

Judicial branch -

highest court(s): Supreme Court of Appeals (consists of the court president, deputy president, and 21 judges); Constitutional Court (consists of the chief and deputy chief justices and 9 judges)

judge selection and term of office: Supreme Court of Appeals president and vice president appointed by the national president after consultation with the Judicial Services Commission (JSC), a 23-member body chaired by the chief justice and includes other judges and judicial executives, members of parliament, practicing lawyers and advocates, a teacher of law, and several members designated by the national president; other Supreme Court judges appointed by the national president on the advice of the JSC and hold office until discharged from active service by an Act of Parliament; Constitutional Court chief and deputy chief justices appointed by the national president after consultation with the JSC and with heads of the National Assembly; other Constitutional Court judges appointed by the national president after consultation with the chief justice and leaders of the National Assembly; Constitutional Court judges appointed for 12-year non-renewable terms or until age 70

subordinate courts: High Courts; Magistrates' Courts; labor courts; land claims courts

Political parties and leaders -

African Christian Democratic Party or ACDP [Kenneth MESHOE]

African Independent Congress or AIC [Mandla GALO]

African National Congress or ANC [Cyril RAMAPHOSA]

African People's Convention or APC [Themba GODI]


Congress of the People or COPE [Mosiuoa LEKOTA]

Democratic Alliance or DA [Mmusi MAIMANE]

Economic Freedom Fighters or EFF [Julius Sello MALEMA]

Freedom Front Plus or FF+ [Pieter GROENEWALD]

Inkatha Freedom Party or IFP [Mangosuthu BUTHELEZI]

National Freedom Party or NFP [Zanele kaMAGWAZA-MSIBI]

Pan-Africanist Congress of Azania or PAC [Luthanado MBINDA]

United Christian Democratic Party or UCDP [Isaac Sipho MFUNDISI]

United Democratic Movement or UDM [Bantu HOLOMISA]

Political pressure groups and leaders -

Congress of South African Trade Unions or COSATU [Sdumo DLAMINI]

South African Communist Party or SACP [Blade NZIMANDE]

South African National Civic Organization or SANCO [Richard MDAKANE]

note: COSATU and SACP are in a formal alliance with the African National Congress

International organization participation -


Diplomatic representation in the US -

chief of mission: Ambassador Mninwa Johannes MAHLANGU (since 23 February 2015)

chancery: 3051 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Washington, DC 20008

telephone: [1] (202) 232-4400 [1] (202) 232-4400

FAX: [1] (202) 265-1607

consulate(s) general: Chicago, Los Angeles, New York

Diplomatic representation from the US -

chief of mission: Ambassador (vacant); Charge d'Affaires Jessica "Jessye" LAPENN (since 16 December 2016)

embassy: 877 Pretorius Street, Arcadia, Pretoria

mailing address: P.O. Box 9536, Pretoria 0001

telephone: [27] (12) 431-4000

FAX: [27] (12) 342-2299

consulate(s) general: Cape Town, Durban, Johannesburg

Flag description -

two equal width horizontal bands of red (top) and blue separated by a central green band that splits into a horizontal Y, the arms of which end at the corners of the hoist side; the Y embraces a black isosceles triangle from which the arms are separated by narrow yellow bands; the red and blue bands are separated from the green band and its arms by narrow white stripes; the flag colors do not have any official symbolism, but the Y stands for the "convergence of diverse elements within South African society, taking the road ahead in unity"; black, yellow, and green are found on the flag of the African National Congress, while red, white, and blue are the colors in the flags of the Netherlands and the UK, whose settlers ruled South Africa during the colonial era

note: the South African flag is one of only two national flags to display six colors as part of its primary design, the other is South Sudan's

National symbol(s) -

springbok (antelope), king protea flower; national colors: red, green, blue, yellow, black, white

National anthem -

name: "National Anthem of South Africa"

lyrics/music: Enoch SONTONGA and Cornelius Jacob LANGENHOVEN/Enoch SONTONGA and Marthinus LOURENS de Villiers

note: adopted 1994; a combination of "N'kosi Sikelel' iAfrica" (God Bless Africa) and "Die Stem van Suid Afrika" (The Call of South Africa), which were respectively the anthems of the non-white and white communities under apartheid; official lyrics contain a mixture of Xhosa, Zulu, Sesotho, Afrikaans, and English (i.e., the five most widely spoken of South Africa's 11 official languages); music incorporates the melody used in the Tanzanian and Zambian anthems

Economy comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
Economy - overview -

South Africa is a middle-income emerging market with an abundant supply of natural resources; well-developed financial, legal, communications, energy, and transport sectors; and a stock exchange that is Africa’s largest and among the top 20 in the world.

Economic growth has decelerated in recent years, slowing to an estimated 0.7% in 2017. Unemployment, poverty, and inequality - among the highest in the world - remain a challenge. Official unemployment is roughly 27% of the workforce, and runs significantly higher among black youth. Even though the country's modern infrastructure supports a relatively efficient distribution of goods to major urban centers throughout the region, unstable electricity supplies retard growth. Eskom, the state-run power company, is building three new power stations and is installing new power demand management programs to improve power grid reliability but has been plagued with accusations of mismanagement and corruption and faces an increasingly high debt burden.

South Africa's economic policy has focused on controlling inflation while empowering a broader economic base; however, the country faces structural constraints that also limit economic growth, such as skills shortages, declining global competitiveness, and frequent work stoppages due to strike action. The government faces growing pressure from urban constituencies to improve the delivery of basic services to low-income areas, to increase job growth, and to provide university level-education at affordable prices. Political infighting among South Africa’s ruling party and the volatility of the rand risks economic growth. International investors are concerned about the country’s long-term economic stability; in late 2016, most major international credit ratings agencies downgraded South Africa’s international debt to junk bond status.

GDP (purchasing power parity) -

$757.3 billion (2017 est.)

$752.1 billion (2016 est.)

$750 billion (2015 est.)

note: data are in 2017 dollars

country comparison to the world: 31

GDP (official exchange rate) -

$344.1 billion (2017 est.)

GDP - real growth rate -

0.7% (2017 est.)

0.3% (2016 est.)

1.3% (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 193

GDP - per capita (PPP) -

$13,400 (2017 est.)

$13,500 (2016 est.)

$13,700 (2015 est.)

note: data are in 2017 dollars

country comparison to the world: 115

Gross national saving -

16.2% of GDP (2017 est.)

16.1% of GDP (2016 est.)

16.3% of GDP (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 116

GDP - composition, by end use -

household consumption: 59.8%

government consumption: 20.7%

investment in fixed capital: 20%

investment in inventories: -0.4%

exports of goods and services: 26.9%

imports of goods and services: -27% (2017 est.)

GDP - composition, by sector of origin -

agriculture: 2.8%

industry: 29.7%

services: 67.5% (2017 est.)

Agriculture - products -

corn, wheat, sugarcane, fruits, vegetables; beef, poultry, mutton, wool, dairy products

Industries -

mining (world's largest producer of platinum, gold, chromium), automobile assembly, metalworking, machinery, textiles, iron and steel, chemicals, fertilizer, foodstuffs, commercial ship repair

Industrial production growth rate -

0.5% (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 184

Labor force -

22.19 million (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 30

Labor force - by occupation -

agriculture: 4.6%

industry: 23.5%

services: 71.9% (2014 est.)

Unemployment rate -

27.6% (2017 est.)

26.7% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 199

Population below poverty line -

16.6% (2016 est.)

Household income or consumption by percentage share -

lowest 10%: 1.2%

highest 10%: 51.3% (2011 est.)

Distribution of family income - Gini index -

62.5 (2013 est.)

63.4 (2011 est.)

country comparison to the world: 2

Budget -

revenues: $92.38 billion

expenditures: $103.3 billion (2017 est.)

Taxes and other revenues -

26.9% of GDP (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 104

Budget surplus (+) or deficit (-) -

-3.2% of GDP (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 122

Public debt -

50.1% of GDP (2017 est.)

50.1% of GDP (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 103

Fiscal year -

1 April - 31 March

Inflation rate (consumer prices) -

5.4% (2017 est.)

6.3% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 175

Central bank discount rate -

5.75% (31 December 2014 est.)

7% (31 December 2009 est.)

country comparison to the world: 73

Commercial bank prime lending rate -

10.4% (31 December 2017 est.)

10.46% (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 78

Stock of narrow money -

$116.5 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$117.3 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 35

Stock of broad money -

$183.8 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$189.9 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 44

Stock of domestic credit -

$237.6 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$244.8 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 42

Market value of publicly traded shares -

$735.9 billion (31 December 2015 est.)

$933.9 billion (31 December 2014 est.)

$942.8 billion (31 December 2013 est.)

country comparison to the world: 16

Current account balance -

$-9.81 billion (2017 est.)

$-9.624 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 184

Exports -

$78.25 billion (2017 est.)

$75.16 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 40

Exports - commodities -

gold, diamonds, platinum, other metals and minerals, machinery and equipment

Exports - partners -

China 9.2%, Germany 7.5%, US 7.4%, Botswana 5%, Namibia 4.8%, Japan 4.6%, India 4.3%, UK 4.2% (2016)

Imports -

$80.22 billion (2017 est.)

$74.17 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 38

Imports - commodities -

machinery and equipment, chemicals, petroleum products, scientific instruments, foodstuffs

Imports - partners -

China 18.1%, Germany 11.8%, US 6.7%, India 4.2% (2016)

Reserves of foreign exchange and gold -

$48.18 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$47.23 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 40

Debt - external -

$144.1 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$144.6 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 43

Stock of direct foreign investment - at home -

$139.2 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$136.8 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 40

Stock of direct foreign investment - abroad -

$176.3 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$172.8 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 28

Exchange rates -

rand (ZAR) per US dollar -

13.67 (2017 est.)

14.69 (2016 est.)

14.69 (2015 est.)

12.76 (2014 est.)

10.85 (2013 est.)

Energy comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
Electricity access -

population without electricity: 7,700,000

electrification - total population: 85%

electrification - urban areas: 90%

electrification - rural areas: 77% (2013)

Electricity - production -

229.2 billion kWh (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 21

Electricity - consumption -

207.7 billion kWh (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 21

Electricity - exports -

16.55 billion kWh (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 12

Electricity - imports -

10.56 billion kWh (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 24

Electricity - installed generating capacity -

47.28 million kW (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 23

Electricity - from fossil fuels -

86.7% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 72

Electricity - from nuclear fuels -

3.9% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 25

Electricity - from hydroelectric plants -

1.4% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 144

Electricity - from other renewable sources -

7.1% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 82

Crude oil - production -

2,000 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 89

Crude oil - exports -

0 bbl/day (2014 est.)

country comparison to the world: 186

Crude oil - imports -

434,500 bbl/day (2014 est.)

country comparison to the world: 22

Crude oil - proved reserves -

15 million bbl (1 January 2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 88

Refined petroleum products - production -

431,000 bbl/day (2014 est.)

country comparison to the world: 37

Refined petroleum products - consumption -

660,000 bbl/day (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 32

Refined petroleum products - exports -

78,110 bbl/day (2014 est.)

country comparison to the world: 48

Refined petroleum products - imports -

164,700 bbl/day (2014 est.)

country comparison to the world: 41

Natural gas - production -

1.1 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 66

Natural gas - consumption -

8.66 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 57

Natural gas - exports -

0 cu m (2013 est.)

country comparison to the world: 178

Natural gas - imports -

3.8 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 38

Natural gas - proved reserves -

15.01 billion cu m (1 January 2012 est.)

country comparison to the world: 79

Carbon dioxide emissions from consumption of energy -

482 million Mt (2013 est.)

country comparison to the world: 14

Communications comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
Telephones - fixed lines -

total subscriptions: 4,522,850

subscriptions per 100 inhabitants: 7 (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 33

Telephones - mobile cellular -

total: 82,412,880

subscriptions per 100 inhabitants: 150 (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 19

Telephone system -

general assessment: the system is the best-developed and most modern in Africa

domestic: combined fixed-line and mobile-cellular teledensity exceeds 145 telephones per 100 persons; consists of carrier-equipped open-wire lines, coaxial cables, microwave radio relay links, fiber-optic cable, radiotelephone communication stations, and wireless local loops; key centers are Bloemfontein, Cape Town, Durban, Johannesburg, Port Elizabeth, and Pretoria

international: country code - 27; the SAT-3/WASC and SAFE fiber-optic submarine cable systems connect South Africa to Europe and Asia; the EASSy fiber-optic cable system connects with Europe and North America; satellite earth stations - 3 Intelsat (1 Indian Ocean and 2 Atlantic Ocean) (2016)

Broadcast media -

the South African Broadcasting Corporation (SABC) operates 4 TV stations, 3 are free-to-air and 1 is pay TV;, a private station, is accessible to more than half the population; multiple subscription TV services provide a mix of local and international channels; well-developed mix of public and private radio stations at the national, regional, and local levels; the SABC radio network, state-owned and controlled but nominally independent, operates 18 stations, one for each of the 11 official languages, 4 community stations, and 3 commercial stations; more than 100 community-based stations extend coverage to rural areas (2007)

Internet country code -


Internet users -

total: 29,322,380

percent of population: 54.0% (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 26

Transportation comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
National air transport system -

number of registered air carriers: 23

inventory of registered aircraft operated by air carriers: 216

annual passenger traffic on registered air carriers: 17,188,887

annual freight traffic on registered air carriers: 885,277,991 mt-km (2015)

Civil aircraft registration country code prefix -

ZS (2016)

Airports -

566 (2013)

country comparison to the world: 11

Airports - with paved runways -

total: 144

over 3,047 m: 11

2,438 to 3,047 m: 7

1,524 to 2,437 m: 52

914 to 1,523 m: 65

under 914 m: 9 (2013)

Airports - with unpaved runways -

total: 422

2,438 to 3,047 m: 1

1,524 to 2,437 m: 31

914 to 1,523 m: 258

under 914 m: 132 (2013)

Heliports -

1 (2013)

Pipelines -

condensate 94 km; gas 1,293 km; oil 992 km; refined products 1,460 km (2013)

Railways -

total: 20,986 km

standard gauge: 80 km 1.435-m gauge (80 km electrified)

narrow gauge: 19,756 km 1.065-m gauge (8,271 km electrified)

other: 1,150 km (passenger rail, gauge unspecified, 1,115.5 km electrified) (2014)

country comparison to the world: 13

Roadways -

total: 747,014 km

paved: 158,952 km

unpaved: 588,062 km (2014)

country comparison to the world: 10

Merchant marine -

total: 82

by type: bulk carrier 2, general cargo 1, oil tanker 5, other 74 (2017)

country comparison to the world: 96

Ports and terminals -

major seaport(s): Cape Town, Durban, Port Elizabeth, Richards Bay, Saldanha Bay

container port(s) (TEUs): Durban (2,770,000) (2015)

LNG terminal(s) (import): Mossel Bay

Military comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
Military expenditures -

1.07% of GDP (2016)

1.09% of GDP (2015)

1.11% of GDP (2014)

1.12% of GDP (2013)

1.13% of GDP (2012)

country comparison to the world: 109

Military branches -

South African National Defense Force (SANDF): South African Army, South African Navy (SAN), South African Air Force (SAAF), South African Military Health Services (2013)

Military service age and obligation -

18 years of age for voluntary military service; women are eligible to serve in noncombat roles; 2-year service obligation (2012)

Transnational comparison between [EUR] and [South Africa]

EUR South Africa
Disputes - international -

South Africa has placed military units to assist police operations along the border of Lesotho, Zimbabwe, and Mozambique to control smuggling, poaching, and illegal migration; the governments of South Africa and Namibia have not signed or ratified the text of the 1994 Surveyor's General agreement placing the boundary in the middle of the Orange River

Refugees and internally displaced persons -

refugees (country of origin): 28,695 (Somalia); 17,776 (Ethiopia); 5,394 (Republic of the Congo) (2016); 66,528 (Democratic Republic of the Congo) (refugees and asylum seekers) (2018)

Illicit drugs -

transshipment center for heroin, hashish, and cocaine, as well as a major cultivator of marijuana in its own right; cocaine and heroin consumption on the rise; world's largest market for illicit methaqualone, usually imported illegally from India through various east African countries, but increasingly producing its own synthetic drugs for domestic consumption; attractive venue for money launderers given the increasing level of organized criminal and narcotics activity in the region and the size of the South African economy

EUR to ZAR Historical Rates

year by month
EUR to ZAR in 2023 EUR to ZAR in 2023-06  EUR to ZAR in 2023-05  EUR to ZAR in 2023-04  EUR to ZAR in 2023-03  EUR to ZAR in 2023-02  EUR to ZAR in 2023-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2022 EUR to ZAR in 2022-12  EUR to ZAR in 2022-11  EUR to ZAR in 2022-10  EUR to ZAR in 2022-09  EUR to ZAR in 2022-08  EUR to ZAR in 2022-07  EUR to ZAR in 2022-06  EUR to ZAR in 2022-05  EUR to ZAR in 2022-04  EUR to ZAR in 2022-03  EUR to ZAR in 2022-02  EUR to ZAR in 2022-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2021 EUR to ZAR in 2021-12  EUR to ZAR in 2021-11  EUR to ZAR in 2021-10  EUR to ZAR in 2021-09  EUR to ZAR in 2021-08  EUR to ZAR in 2021-07  EUR to ZAR in 2021-06  EUR to ZAR in 2021-05  EUR to ZAR in 2021-04  EUR to ZAR in 2021-03  EUR to ZAR in 2021-02  EUR to ZAR in 2021-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2020 EUR to ZAR in 2020-12  EUR to ZAR in 2020-11  EUR to ZAR in 2020-10  EUR to ZAR in 2020-09  EUR to ZAR in 2020-08  EUR to ZAR in 2020-07  EUR to ZAR in 2020-06  EUR to ZAR in 2020-05  EUR to ZAR in 2020-04  EUR to ZAR in 2020-03  EUR to ZAR in 2020-02  EUR to ZAR in 2020-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2019 EUR to ZAR in 2019-12  EUR to ZAR in 2019-11  EUR to ZAR in 2019-10  EUR to ZAR in 2019-09  EUR to ZAR in 2019-08  EUR to ZAR in 2019-07  EUR to ZAR in 2019-06  EUR to ZAR in 2019-05  EUR to ZAR in 2019-04  EUR to ZAR in 2019-03  EUR to ZAR in 2019-02  EUR to ZAR in 2019-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2018 EUR to ZAR in 2018-12  EUR to ZAR in 2018-11  EUR to ZAR in 2018-10  EUR to ZAR in 2018-09  EUR to ZAR in 2018-08  EUR to ZAR in 2018-07  EUR to ZAR in 2018-06  EUR to ZAR in 2018-05  EUR to ZAR in 2018-04  EUR to ZAR in 2018-03  EUR to ZAR in 2018-02  EUR to ZAR in 2018-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2017 EUR to ZAR in 2017-12  EUR to ZAR in 2017-11  EUR to ZAR in 2017-10  EUR to ZAR in 2017-09  EUR to ZAR in 2017-08  EUR to ZAR in 2017-07  EUR to ZAR in 2017-06  EUR to ZAR in 2017-05  EUR to ZAR in 2017-04  EUR to ZAR in 2017-03  EUR to ZAR in 2017-02  EUR to ZAR in 2017-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2016 EUR to ZAR in 2016-12  EUR to ZAR in 2016-11  EUR to ZAR in 2016-10  EUR to ZAR in 2016-09  EUR to ZAR in 2016-08  EUR to ZAR in 2016-07  EUR to ZAR in 2016-06  EUR to ZAR in 2016-05  EUR to ZAR in 2016-04  EUR to ZAR in 2016-03  EUR to ZAR in 2016-02  EUR to ZAR in 2016-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2015 EUR to ZAR in 2015-12  EUR to ZAR in 2015-11  EUR to ZAR in 2015-10  EUR to ZAR in 2015-09  EUR to ZAR in 2015-08  EUR to ZAR in 2015-07  EUR to ZAR in 2015-06  EUR to ZAR in 2015-05  EUR to ZAR in 2015-04  EUR to ZAR in 2015-03  EUR to ZAR in 2015-02  EUR to ZAR in 2015-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2014 EUR to ZAR in 2014-12  EUR to ZAR in 2014-11  EUR to ZAR in 2014-10  EUR to ZAR in 2014-09  EUR to ZAR in 2014-08  EUR to ZAR in 2014-07  EUR to ZAR in 2014-06  EUR to ZAR in 2014-05  EUR to ZAR in 2014-04  EUR to ZAR in 2014-03  EUR to ZAR in 2014-02  EUR to ZAR in 2014-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2013 EUR to ZAR in 2013-12  EUR to ZAR in 2013-11  EUR to ZAR in 2013-10  EUR to ZAR in 2013-09  EUR to ZAR in 2013-08  EUR to ZAR in 2013-07  EUR to ZAR in 2013-06  EUR to ZAR in 2013-05  EUR to ZAR in 2013-04  EUR to ZAR in 2013-03  EUR to ZAR in 2013-02  EUR to ZAR in 2013-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2012 EUR to ZAR in 2012-12  EUR to ZAR in 2012-11  EUR to ZAR in 2012-10  EUR to ZAR in 2012-09  EUR to ZAR in 2012-08  EUR to ZAR in 2012-07  EUR to ZAR in 2012-06  EUR to ZAR in 2012-05  EUR to ZAR in 2012-04  EUR to ZAR in 2012-03  EUR to ZAR in 2012-02  EUR to ZAR in 2012-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2011 EUR to ZAR in 2011-12  EUR to ZAR in 2011-11  EUR to ZAR in 2011-10  EUR to ZAR in 2011-09  EUR to ZAR in 2011-08  EUR to ZAR in 2011-07  EUR to ZAR in 2011-06  EUR to ZAR in 2011-05  EUR to ZAR in 2011-04  EUR to ZAR in 2011-03  EUR to ZAR in 2011-02  EUR to ZAR in 2011-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2010 EUR to ZAR in 2010-12  EUR to ZAR in 2010-11  EUR to ZAR in 2010-10  EUR to ZAR in 2010-09  EUR to ZAR in 2010-08  EUR to ZAR in 2010-07  EUR to ZAR in 2010-06  EUR to ZAR in 2010-05  EUR to ZAR in 2010-04  EUR to ZAR in 2010-03  EUR to ZAR in 2010-02  EUR to ZAR in 2010-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2009 EUR to ZAR in 2009-12  EUR to ZAR in 2009-11  EUR to ZAR in 2009-10  EUR to ZAR in 2009-09  EUR to ZAR in 2009-08  EUR to ZAR in 2009-07  EUR to ZAR in 2009-06  EUR to ZAR in 2009-05  EUR to ZAR in 2009-04  EUR to ZAR in 2009-03  EUR to ZAR in 2009-02  EUR to ZAR in 2009-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2008 EUR to ZAR in 2008-12  EUR to ZAR in 2008-11  EUR to ZAR in 2008-10  EUR to ZAR in 2008-09  EUR to ZAR in 2008-08  EUR to ZAR in 2008-07  EUR to ZAR in 2008-06  EUR to ZAR in 2008-05  EUR to ZAR in 2008-04  EUR to ZAR in 2008-03  EUR to ZAR in 2008-02  EUR to ZAR in 2008-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2007 EUR to ZAR in 2007-12  EUR to ZAR in 2007-11  EUR to ZAR in 2007-10  EUR to ZAR in 2007-09  EUR to ZAR in 2007-08  EUR to ZAR in 2007-07  EUR to ZAR in 2007-06  EUR to ZAR in 2007-05  EUR to ZAR in 2007-04  EUR to ZAR in 2007-03  EUR to ZAR in 2007-02  EUR to ZAR in 2007-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2006 EUR to ZAR in 2006-12  EUR to ZAR in 2006-11  EUR to ZAR in 2006-10  EUR to ZAR in 2006-09  EUR to ZAR in 2006-08  EUR to ZAR in 2006-07  EUR to ZAR in 2006-06  EUR to ZAR in 2006-05  EUR to ZAR in 2006-04  EUR to ZAR in 2006-03  EUR to ZAR in 2006-02  EUR to ZAR in 2006-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2005 EUR to ZAR in 2005-12  EUR to ZAR in 2005-11  EUR to ZAR in 2005-10  EUR to ZAR in 2005-09  EUR to ZAR in 2005-08  EUR to ZAR in 2005-07  EUR to ZAR in 2005-06  EUR to ZAR in 2005-05  EUR to ZAR in 2005-04  EUR to ZAR in 2005-03  EUR to ZAR in 2005-02  EUR to ZAR in 2005-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2004 EUR to ZAR in 2004-12  EUR to ZAR in 2004-11  EUR to ZAR in 2004-10  EUR to ZAR in 2004-09  EUR to ZAR in 2004-08  EUR to ZAR in 2004-07  EUR to ZAR in 2004-06  EUR to ZAR in 2004-05  EUR to ZAR in 2004-04  EUR to ZAR in 2004-03  EUR to ZAR in 2004-02  EUR to ZAR in 2004-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2003 EUR to ZAR in 2003-12  EUR to ZAR in 2003-11  EUR to ZAR in 2003-10  EUR to ZAR in 2003-09  EUR to ZAR in 2003-08  EUR to ZAR in 2003-07  EUR to ZAR in 2003-06  EUR to ZAR in 2003-05  EUR to ZAR in 2003-04  EUR to ZAR in 2003-03  EUR to ZAR in 2003-02  EUR to ZAR in 2003-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2002 EUR to ZAR in 2002-12  EUR to ZAR in 2002-11  EUR to ZAR in 2002-10  EUR to ZAR in 2002-09  EUR to ZAR in 2002-08  EUR to ZAR in 2002-07  EUR to ZAR in 2002-06  EUR to ZAR in 2002-05  EUR to ZAR in 2002-04  EUR to ZAR in 2002-03  EUR to ZAR in 2002-02  EUR to ZAR in 2002-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2001 EUR to ZAR in 2001-12  EUR to ZAR in 2001-11  EUR to ZAR in 2001-10  EUR to ZAR in 2001-09  EUR to ZAR in 2001-08  EUR to ZAR in 2001-07  EUR to ZAR in 2001-06  EUR to ZAR in 2001-05  EUR to ZAR in 2001-04  EUR to ZAR in 2001-03  EUR to ZAR in 2001-02  EUR to ZAR in 2001-01 
EUR to ZAR in 2000 EUR to ZAR in 2000-12  EUR to ZAR in 2000-11  EUR to ZAR in 2000-10  EUR to ZAR in 2000-09  EUR to ZAR in 2000-08  EUR to ZAR in 2000-07  EUR to ZAR in 2000-06  EUR to ZAR in 2000-05  EUR to ZAR in 2000-04  EUR to ZAR in 2000-03  EUR to ZAR in 2000-02  EUR to ZAR in 2000-01 

All EUR Exchange Rates Now

Exchange Rate Exchange Rate Exchange Rate
EUR to AED rate 3.924 ▼ EUR to ALL rate 107.22443 ▲ EUR to ANG rate 1.92492 ▼
EUR to ARS rate 259.78398 ▼ EUR to AUD rate 1.60162 ▼ EUR to AWG rate 1.92568 ▼
EUR to BBD rate 2.13668 ▼ EUR to BDT rate 115.26505 ▼ EUR to BGN rate 1.95422 ▼
EUR to BHD rate 0.40273 ▼ EUR to BIF rate 3014.87768 ▼ EUR to BMD rate 1.06834 ▼
EUR to BND rate 1.44064 ▼ EUR to BOB rate 7.38016 ▼ EUR to BRL rate 5.24919 ▼
EUR to BSD rate 1.06834 ▼ EUR to BTN rate 88.23258 ▼ EUR to BZD rate 2.15277 ▼
EUR to CAD rate 1.43364 ▲ EUR to CHF rate 0.97005 ▼ EUR to CLP rate 847.88943 ▼
EUR to CNY rate 7.61438 ▼ EUR to COP rate 4583.5337 ▼ EUR to CRC rate 574.95877 ▼
EUR to CZK rate 23.59623 ▲ EUR to DKK rate 7.44985 ▲ EUR to DOP rate 58.48424 ▼
EUR to DZD rate 146.15165 ▼ EUR to EGP rate 33.01344 ▼ EUR to ETB rate 58.34885 ▲
EUR to FJD rate 2.38582 ▼ EUR to GBP rate 0.86103 ▲ EUR to GMD rate 63.55559 ▼
EUR to GNF rate 9183.88096 ▼ EUR to GTQ rate 8.3625 ▼ EUR to HKD rate 8.37603 ▼
EUR to HNL rate 26.27197 ▼ EUR to HRK rate 7.53505 ▲ EUR to HTG rate 148.45693 ▼
EUR to HUF rate 368.63943 ▲ EUR to IDR rate 15897.95389 ▼ EUR to ILS rate 3.92008 ▼
EUR to INR rate 88.16704 ▼ EUR to IQD rate 1399.11051 ▼ EUR to IRR rate 45190.81099 ▼
EUR to ISK rate 150.50784 ▼ EUR to JMD rate 165.52517 ▼ EUR to JOD rate 0.75852 ▼
EUR to JPY rate 148.9487 ▼ EUR to KES rate 148.49936 ▼ EUR to KMF rate 491.97081 ▼
EUR to KRW rate 1394.64389 ▲ EUR to KWD rate 0.32885 ▼ EUR to KYD rate 0.89004 ▼
EUR to KZT rate 478.58651 ▼ EUR to LBP rate 16030.73432 ▼ EUR to LKR rate 312.41846 ▼
EUR to LSL rate 20.5182 ▼ EUR to MAD rate 10.88453 ▼ EUR to MDL rate 19.04869 ▲
EUR to MKD rate 61.53012 ▼ EUR to MNT rate 3759.49087 ▼ EUR to MOP rate 8.62667 ▼
EUR to MUR rate 48.71634 ▼ EUR to MVR rate 16.39903 ▼ EUR to MWK rate 1089.95704 ▼
EUR to MXN rate 18.55137 ▼ EUR to MYR rate 4.91757 ▼ EUR to NAD rate 20.52282 ▼
EUR to NGN rate 497.18546 ▲ EUR to NIO rate 39.06603 ▲ EUR to NOK rate 11.86586 ▼
EUR to NPR rate 141.17411 ▼ EUR to NZD rate 1.76179 ▲ EUR to OMR rate 0.41132 ▼
EUR to PAB rate 1.06834 ▼ EUR to PEN rate 3.93389 ▼ EUR to PGK rate 3.78979 ▲
EUR to PHP rate 59.96543 ▼ EUR to PKR rate 305.74934 ▼ EUR to PLN rate 4.4694 ▼
EUR to PYG rate 7723.35582 ▼ EUR to QAR rate 3.88983 ▼ EUR to RON rate 4.95849 ▼
EUR to RUB rate 86.99498 ▼ EUR to RWF rate 1207.96924 ▼ EUR to SAR rate 4.00673 ▼
EUR to SBD rate 8.90737 ▼ EUR to SCR rate 14.34778 ▲ EUR to SEK rate 11.63836 ▼
EUR to SGD rate 1.44132 ▼ EUR to SLL rate 18872.23821 ▼ EUR to SVC rate 9.3457 ▼
EUR to SZL rate 20.49344 ▼ EUR to THB rate 37.18413 ▼ EUR to TND rate 3.32307 ▼
EUR to TOP rate 2.52586 ▼ EUR to TRY rate 24.47273 ▲ EUR to TTD rate 7.24414 ▼
EUR to TWD rate 32.84346 ▼ EUR to TZS rate 2537.30913 ▲ EUR to UAH rate 39.44529 ▼
EUR to UGX rate 3994.59576 ▼ EUR to USD rate 1.06834 ▼ EUR to UYU rate 41.44747 ▼
EUR to VUV rate 127.11011 ▼ EUR to WST rate 2.91177 ▼ EUR to XAF rate 655.9567 ▲
EUR to XCD rate 2.88724 ▼ EUR to XOF rate 655.9567 ▲ EUR to XPF rate 119.33169 ▲
EUR to YER rate 267.45905 ▼ EUR to ZAR rate 20.50191 ▼