Polish Zloty Fast!

  • Free home delivery over £750
  • with Royal Mail Special Delivery 1pm
  • Better rates than the banks
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Warsaw old town architecture

Planning a trip to Poland

Get your Polish currency sorted with Manor FX!

If Poland is on your radar, you’re in for a treat! We’re here to ensure you get the best British pound to Polish zloty exchange rate. Our service guarantees more Polish zloty for your money, making your journey unforgettable.

Whether you prefer your travel money delivered to your door or want to pick it up from our bureau near Heathrow, we’ve got you covered. 

Our online system makes it super easy to order Polish zloty. Why wait? Convert your pounds to Polish zloty today.

Need your Polish zloty fast? No worries! 

We deliver the next working day for all popular currencies. Just order by 2pm, and you’ll have your zloty by tomorrow. It’s so simple!

Polish travel money

Do you dream of exploring Warsaw’s vibrant streets or tasting delicious Polish dishes? We’ve got top travel tips on Poland’s currency and how to use cash and cards smartly.

Is the Polish zloty still in use?

Yes, the Polish zloty (PLN) is still in use. Poland’s official currency is used for all transactions within the country.

Buy your zlotys now

Panoramic view of beautiful Warsaw during weekend night

Where can I get Polish zloty?

To avoid any fuss, buy Polish zloty with Manor FX before your trip. 

Wondering where to pick up some Polish zloty? Look no further! Our door-to-door delivery service makes getting your travel money a breeze.

You can buy Polish zloty online with us at fabulous rates, avoiding those steep airport charges.

Or, swing by our bureau near Heathrow for top-notch rates and easy pick-up.

Can you get Polish zloty in the UK?

Absolutely! Getting Polish travel money in the UK is straightforward. Manor FX is your go-to. 

We offer cracking rates and a seamless experience. Converting your GB pounds to Polish zloty before jetting off means one less thing to stress over. 

Should I get my zloty before flying to Poland?

Yes! It’s a great idea to get your Polish zloty sorted before landing in Poland. With your zloty ready, you can hit the ground running, sidestepping less favourable rates at airports and tourist spots.

Organising your currency with Manor FX beforehand allows you to get a better exchange rate and stretch your budget further.

Women in traditional Polish dress

What currency should I take to Poland?

You should take Polish zloty. While euros might sneak in here and there, sticking with zloty means you dodge dodgy exchange rates.

Have Polish zloty left over from your adventures? Manor FX offers fantastic Polish zloty to GBP rates.

Can I use euros in Poland?

Sure, some touristy places and activities might take euros, but beware, the exchange rates can sting. To get the most out of your money, always pay in zloty.

Is it cheaper to pay in zloty or euro?

It’s generally cheaper to pay in Polish zloty (PLN) than euros in Poland. Using zloty ensures you get the most for your money and avoids any extra conversion fees.

Is the Polish zloty pegged to the euro?

No, the Polish zloty (PLN) is not pegged to the euro. Poland has its own floating exchange rate system, meaning the value of the zloty can fluctuate against the euro and other currencies based on market conditions. 

Christmas market Poznań, Poland

Is it best to use cash or credit cards in Poland?

Poland appreciates cash, especially for things like street snacks, buses, or market finds.

Cash transactions are often quicker and more straightforward, as some smaller vendors and rural shops might not accept cards. Still, having a card for bigger spending or emergencies is smart. Visa and Mastercard are accepted widely.

All in all, a mix of cash and cards is the way to go in Poland. Use cash for everyday bits and a card for heftier expenses, or just in case.

At Manor FX, we offer the best rate for Polish zloty, so remember to convert Polish zloty to GBP on your return.

Can I use my Visa debit card in Poland?

Yes, you can use your Visa debit card in Poland. Visa cards are widely accepted at most places, including shops, restaurants, and ATMs. 

However, it is always good to have some Polish zloty in cash for smaller purchases or places that might not accept cards. 

Are ATMs free in Poland?

It depends. Your bank may charge fees to withdraw cash abroad, and the ATM’s bank might also. 

Some ATMs in Poland might charge a fee, especially if they’re not operated by your own bank or if your bank has fees for international withdrawals. 

Please note: It’s good to check with your bank about their fees for using ATMs abroad to avoid surprises.

a herd of bison standing on top of a snow covered field. Polish National Park Białowieża

How can I minimise ATM fees in Poland?

Choose ATMs from reputable banks to keep fees low and take out larger amounts less often to reduce charges.

Check if your bank has partnerships with Polish banks for fee-free withdrawals. Or, order Polish zloty from us in advance to skip ATM hassles altogether.

Is Poland expensive or cheap?

Poland is generally considered affordable compared to many Western European countries. Costs for things like food, accommodation, and public transport can be lower, offering good value for money. 

However, prices can vary depending on the city or region, with places like Warsaw and Kraków being pricier than smaller towns and rural areas. Like any destination, how expensive your trip is will also depend on your personal travel style and choices.

How much zloty should I take to Poland?

It all depends on your plans and spending style. Here’s a rough guide:

  • Budget travellers: Around £250-£300 or 1,200-1,450 PLN per week should cover hostels, public transport, cheap eats, and some entry fees.
  • Mid-range travellers: £350-£500 or 1,700-2,400 PLN per week is a good fit for private rooms, eating out, and more attractions.
  • Luxury travellers: £600+ or 2,900+ PLN per week is needed for plush hotels, fancy meals, and expensive experiences.

These are just estimates. It’s wise to have a little extra, just in case.

Is it customary to tip in Poland?

Tipping for good service is common. Around 10% is expected in eateries. A bit extra for taxis and hotel staff is a kind touch.

Polish nesting dolls

Buy your zlotys now

Polish currency

Polish zloty banknotes

Polish zloty notes come in 10, 20, 50, 100, and 200 denominations, each with unique designs and colours that make them easily distinguishable.

On these notes, you’ll find significant Polish figures, symbols, or landmarks on the front.

Polish Zloty banknotes

Polish zloty coins

The back celebrates Poland’s rich cultural and scenic heritage, reflecting the nation’s pride.

Polish zloty coins include 1, 2, 5, 10, 20, and 50 groszy, plus 1, 2, and 5 zloty. One hundred groszy equals 1 zloty; they’re the Polish pence equivalent.

Each coin has its own size and design and features Polish culture, history, and iconic symbols. For example, the 5 zloty coin showcases the beloved Polish eagle.

Poland’s currency import and export regulations

You can bring in and take out up to 10,000 EUR or equivalent. For amounts over this, just declare it.

Get your zloty online

Exchange your GBP to Polish zloty online with us for the best conversion rate and fast delivery to your doorstep.

Or drop by our bureau near Heathrow for the best exchange rate for Polish zloty. Choose your payment method – bank transfer, debit card, or pay on collection.

Sell Polish zloty

Do you need to convert leftover Polish zloty to sterling? We offer a great rate for converting Polish zloty to pounds.

Gdansk river precinct Poland


Yes, Poland is part of the Schengen Area. This means you can travel to Poland and other Schengen countries without going through passport checks every time you cross a border within this area.

Whether you need a visa to visit Poland depends on your nationality and how long you plan to stay. You don’t need a visa for short visits if you’re from the EU, the EEA, or Switzerland. You might need a visa if you’re from a country outside these areas. Checking the latest visa requirements before your trip is always a good idea.

Poland does not require specific vaccinations for travellers. However, it’s wise to be up to date on routine vaccines.

Depending on what you’ll be doing or where you stay, your doctor might suggest additional vaccines like Hepatitis A and B. It’s always a good idea to chat with a doctor before you travel to make sure you’re covered!

The best time to visit Poland is during spring (May to June) and autumn (September to October). These months offer mild weather, fewer crowds, and beautiful natural scenery. 

Spring brings blooming flowers and green landscapes, while autumn offers cool, crisp air and stunning fall colours. 

Summers (July to August) can also be great, but they’re usually busier and hotter. 

If you don’t mind the cold, winter has its charm with snowy scenes and festive markets.

When visiting Poland, it’s good to keep a few dos and don’ts in mind to respect the local culture and customs:


  • Do greet people politely: A simple “Dzień dobry” (Good day) or “Cześć” (Hi) works well.
  • Do be punctual: Whether it’s a business meeting or a dinner invitation, being on time is appreciated.
  • Do take off your shoes: In many Polish homes, it’s customary to remove your shoes at the door.
  • Do say thank you: A “Dziękuję” (Thank you) for any service or help is always welcome.
  • Do respect religious customs: Poland is predominantly Catholic, and showing respect in places of worship is important.


  • Don’t refuse hospitality: Poles are known for their hospitality. If offered food or drink, it’s polite to accept.
  • Don’t forget table manners: Wait until the host starts eating, and remember to say “Smacznego” (Enjoy your meal) before starting.
  • Don’t ignore history: Poland has a complex history, especially concerning World War II and the Holocaust. Be respectful and sensitive when discussing these topics.
  • Don’t be loud in public places: Keep your voice down in public spaces like restaurants and on public transport.
  • Don’t forget to tip: Tipping is around 10% in restaurants, and for services, it is customary.

Embracing these simple guidelines can help make your visit enjoyable and respectful towards Polish culture.

  1. Diverse geography: Poland offers a wide range of landscapes, from the sandy beaches of the Baltic Sea coast in the north to the towering Tatra Mountains in the south. The country is also home to Europe’s last remaining primaeval forest, Białowieża Forest, which houses the European bison, the continent’s heaviest land animal.
  2. Historic cities: Poland’s cities are rich in history and culture. Kraków is known for its well-preserved medieval core and Jewish quarter, while Warsaw, the capital, has been beautifully rebuilt after being almost entirely destroyed during World War II. Gdańsk plays a pivotal role in modern history as the birthplace of the Solidarity movement, which helped end Communist rule in Central Europe.
  3. Inventive spirit: Poland has been the birthplace of many inventors and notable figures, including Nicolaus Copernicus, who proposed the heliocentric model of the universe. Another remarkable Pole is Marie Curie, the first woman to win a Nobel Prize and the only person to win Nobel Prizes in two different scientific fields.
  4. Polish cuisine: Polish cuisine is hearty and flavoursome, featuring dishes like pierogi (filled dumplings), kielbasa (Polish sausage), and bigos (hunter’s stew). A unique aspect of Polish dining is the ‘milk bar’ tradition, a type of cafeteria offering affordable, traditional food, a holdover from Communist times.
  5. Cultural heritage: Poland has a rich tradition of music, literature, and arts. It’s the birthplace of world-renowned composer Frédéric Chopin and Nobel laureate poets Wisława Szymborska and Czesław Miłosz. The country also hosts numerous festivals and cultural events, including the famous Kraków Film Festival and the Warsaw Autumn, an international festival of contemporary music.

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Polish Zloty Fast!

  • Free home delivery over £750
  • with Royal Mail Special Delivery 1pm
  • Better rates than the banks
You exchange:
You get:
You exchange:
You get: