How much cash can I carry from India to Nepal?

. 25000 INR
1. 25000 INR is the maximum.

Can I use Indian rupee in Nepal?

Even the Indian currency is well accepted across Nepal. No need to change it. You can even use Indian Rupee in Nepal. Or any one can give you change of currency.

How can I carry money to Nepal?

If you have a trip to Nepal planned, you can bring money Nepal either in cash or a traveler check. And also can bring a VISA CARD, CREDIT CARD, MASTER CARD, etc. It’s easy to pay your trip cost by card. Also can be pay hotel stay or restaurant bills by card.

Is Indian and Nepal currency same?

This dependence is the primary reason why Nepal pegs its currency – the Nepalese rupee (NPR) – to the Indian rupee (INR). Since 1993, the peg has been left unchanged at one INR to 1.60 NPR. A lot has changed in the last 25 years.

Can we use Indian ATM card in Nepal?

Hi, Yes Visa/Master Card easily acceptable here in Nepal. Even we have SBI Banks here in Kathmandu. For your ease 100IC is easily acceptable here. Also few money exchange will accept the Ic’s as well.

How long can an Indian stay in Nepal?

As an Indian visiting the country, you can stay in Nepal indefinitely for any length of time. Even though you do not require Nepal visa for Indians, you should keep it in mind to register yourself with the Indian Embassy in Kathmandu after 6 months of stay.

How many days Nepal can stay in India?

It is necessary when a foreigner intends to stay in India continuously for a period beyond 180 days. It is mandatory in respect of foreigners visiting India on Student/Employment/Research/Entry/Medical/Medical Attendant Visas.

How much cash can I take to Nepal?

There are ATM cash machines in most large towns, cities and hotels in Nepal. You will have to declare any amount exceeding US$5,000 in bank notes, or US$10,000 in notes and travellers’ cheques combined on your Customs Declaration when you arrive in the country.

Which Indian currency is not allowed in Nepal?

Not only did demonetisation shock India, it also caught its neighbours off-guard—especially Bhutan and Nepal, where using Indian currency was allowed. This is an image for representative purposes.