Foreign Currency for Travel Abroad: Fintech Disruptors to the Rescue

by | Published May 23, 2020 | Edited Oct 2, 2022


Trip planning can be a gargantuan task – from picking locations, to searching and booking flights, to optimizing your use of points for said flights, to finding accommodation. Getting everything booked and planned months in advance (sometimes up to 12 months in advance if you’re trying to find availability on those sweet sweet award seats) is usually the tallest hurdle. 

But, as you get closer to your trip date, you’ll often start thinking about the more granular factors. Packing, clothes, carry-on or check-in, day-to-day activities, and so on. One important thing to consider, depending on where you’re going, is what kind and type of currency you need.

Currency can especially be a challenge if you’re taking a trip that spans several different international countries. 

Furthermore, you can get absolutely scalped by conversion fees if you’re not prepared. I remember my first Europe trip, going to Switzerland. We hadn’t planned well enough for the fact that the Swiss, although a member of the EU, aren’t fully integrated financially. While we knew euros were widely accepted in Switzerland, we didn’t realize that many small businesses would only accept them 1:1 with the franc, with this being when the exchange rates were 1.5:1.3 vs. the Canadian dollar.

So in this post, I am going to go over several options for making payments while abroad on your travels, from a Canadian perspective. As you’ll see, many of the current best solutions come from “fintech disruptor”-type companies, part of a rapidly changing landscape. 

In particular, I will discuss: credit cards with good or no fx-rates, banking and debit card solutions, prepaid card options, and currency conversion options. I’ll conclude with a general strategy I use when travel planning, but of course, one size rarely fits all 🙂    

Credit Card Options for Spending When Abroad

broads in atlanta credit card meme
Whoops, didn’t mean that kind of ‘a broad’.

So, using credit cards abroad can be a bit tricky. Especially when you love American Express as much as we point enthusiasts do, and yet they’re not widely accepted even in North America. If you intend to use a credit card while abroad, you’ll really need to have a Visa or MasterCard with you (even if you take an Amex as well).

The biggest hurdle by far though in using credit cards abroad is the foreign exchange fee of 2.5-3.0% that most issuers tack on to each forex transaction. 

To this end, you’re going to want to pick up one of the elusive no-FX fee credit cards available to Canadians (list up-to-date as of March 2020):

Home Trust Preferred Visa

Annual fee: $0 
Welcome bonus: None
Forex fee: None
Rewards earn rate: 1% cash back on Canadian purchases.
Additional rewards: Roadside assistance, with up to 4 service calls per year; collision and loss insurance coverage on auto rentals
Income requirement: $15,000 (individual)

Home Trust offers a card with no foreign transaction fee. It has no annual fee, and earns 1% cashback on domestic purchases only, with no limits on how much you earn. 

The card has little in the way of extra coverage, but cardholders do receive complimentary roadside assistance.

To add my own personal and biased commentary – in my experience, this company is run by a bunch of orangutans, and the customer service is horrendous. I wouldn’t put any large transactions on this card, but if it’s just for your ‘daily driver’ while abroad, then it should suffice. 

Click here for more details about the Home Trust Preferred Visa.

Scotiabank Passport Visa Infinite

Scotiabank Passport Visa Infinite

The Scotiabank Passport Visa Infinite card earns Scene+ Rewards points and offers cardholders benefits such as no foreign transaction fees and six complimentary airport lounge access passes annually.

BONUS
30,000 Scene+
MINSPEND
$1,000
NET VALUE
$150+
ANNUAL FEE
$150
FOREX FEES
No

While you’ll pay $139 a year for the Scotia Passport Visa Infinite credit card, you’ll receive a complimentary Priority Pass membership with six free airport lounge visits a year, plus earn a bonus of 30,000 Scotia Rewards Points after spending $1,000 in the first three months of having the card (a value of $300). 

Scotiabank Gold American Express

Scotiabank Gold American Express

The Scotiabank Gold American Express card earns Scene+ Rewards points and gives cardholders the opportunity to earn 5x Scene+ points on grocery, restaurant, and entertainment purchases. This card charges no foreign exchange fees.

In 2022, we selected this card as the Best Credit Card for Grocery Purchases.

Check out our Scotiabank Gold American Express review for full details about this card.

BONUS
45,000 Scene+
MINSPEND
$7,500
NET VALUE
$450+
ANNUAL FEE
$120 (FYF)
FOREX FEES
No

Another great no-fx fee card option is the Scotiabank Gold American Express. Its points category bonus is similar to the American Express Cobalt Card, which also earns 5 points per dollar spent on dining, groceries, and entertainment purchases in Canada.

Redemptions can be made on travel at 1 Point per $0.01—or 1%. At a $120 annual fee, the card offers robust traveller and purchase protection, and you can get a welcome bonus of 20,000 points after spending $1,000 within the first three months — a $200 value.

Brim Financial Mastercards

Annual fee: $0, $99 and $199, respectively for entry Brim, Brim World and Brim World Elite Mastercards
Forex fee: None
Rewards earn rate: 1 Point per dollar for the Brim card; 1.5 Points per dollar for the Brim World; 2 Points per dollar for World Elite up to $25,000 in purchases
Additional rewards: Boingo membership with global Wi-Fi access in airports, lounges, etc.; Lounge Key for the World and World Elite; common carrier accident insurance; mobile device insurance; extended warranty and purchase protection
Income requirement: 15,000 for Brim card; $60,000 (personal) or $100, 000 (household) for Brim World; $80,000 (personal) or $100, 000 (household) for Brim World Elite

Brim Financial has three Mastercard offerings, and none of them charge forex fees. 

The no-fee, entry-level Brim Card offers 1 Point per dollar spent, plus a Boingo membership included with free global Wi-Fi—a great perk if you’re a frequent business traveller.

The mid-range World Mastercard earns 1.5 Points per dollar spent, while the World Elite offering provides 2 Points per dollar spent (both up to $25,000 in purchases). 

Brim has a unique digital interface where you simply swipe on the posted purchase to redeem your Points. Very straightforward. 

The downside, as with many of these no-fx cards, is a lack of the vital perks: out-of-province emergency travel medical insurance on this card pales in comparison to most other travel credit cards.

Learn more about this card from our review of the Brim Financial World Elite credit card.

HSBC World Elite Mastercard

HSBC World Elite

The HSBC World Elite Mastercard earns HSBC Rewards points and offers cardholders benefits including an annual $100 travel enhancement credit* and free Boingo Wifi membership.

Check out our HSBC World Elite review for more details about this card.

BONUS
80,000 HSBC Rewards
MINSPEND
$6,000
NET VALUE
$400+
ANNUAL FEE
$149 (FYF)
FOREX FEES
No

HSBC’s World Elite Mastercard has full-bodied travel features, no forex fees and very solid earn rates. The card comes with a $100 annual travel enhancement credit allowing you to charge seat upgrades, baggage fees or airport lounge passes to the card and get them redeemed for credit on eligible airlines. The HSBC World Elite Mastercard also participates in Mastercard Airport Experiences provided by LoungeKey which gives users access to over 850 lounges worldwide (you’re charged ~$30 per visit).

While the card has an annual fee, HSBC frequently waives the fee for the first year. In addition to the $100 annual travel enhancement credit, you also get a welcome bonus of 20,000 HSBC points (another $100 value), with no minimum spend requirement. From time to time, HSBC sweetens this offer with additional points in the form of a supplemented earn rate (-most recent was 9% in points on travel purchases for 90 days, up to 40,000 additional HSBC points).  

In addition, the perks include emergency travel medical insurance coverage for trips up to 31 days. 

The card earns 3% in Points (or 6 Points per $1) on eligible travel purchases, and 1.5% (or 3 Points per $1) on all other purchases.

Meridian Visa Infinite Travel Rewards Card

Annual fee: $99 (first year free)
Forex fee: 2.5% standard, but offset by category bonus for foreign currency
Rewards earn rate: Earn 3% in Points on eligible travel purchases, 1.5% on everyday purchases
Income requirement: $60,000 individual or $100,000 household income

At $99 per year, the fee to use this card rings in lower than other Visa Infinite cards at $120 a year—and, as a bonus, the first year is free. 

The card earning scheme: 3 points per dollar on foreign purchases and 1.5 points per dollar on your everyday purchases. Since 1 point = $0.01 when redeemed for travel, this brings you 0.5% ahead compared to the standard 2.5% foreign transaction fees, or effectively 0.5% cashback with no forex fee.  

The card offers a nice mix of Visa Infinite benefits, from emergency health care coverage of up to $5,000,000 per insured person on eligible medical care and services required, trip cancellation and interruption insurance, baggage insurance and mobile device insurance. 

Click here for more details about the Meridian Visa Infinite.

TD Business Travel Visa* Card

TD Business Travel Visa

The TD Business Travel card earns TD Rewards points and gives cardholders the opportunity to earn 9x TD Rewards on purchases at Expedia for TD.

BONUS
90,000 TD Rewards
MINSPEND
$5,000
NET VALUE
$450+
ANNUAL FEE
$149 (FYF)
FOREX FEES
Yes

The TD Business Travel Visa credit card is a bit of a dark horse that you might not find covered on other forex articles. However, it is effectively a no-FX fee card because it earns 6 TD points per $1 spent on foreign currency purchases. TD points are worth $0.005 each so it works out to a 3% earn rate, cancelling out the 2.5% fee.

At the time of writing this card has a nice bonus as well. TD markets it as 100,000 welcome bonus, but this is broken down into a 30,000 first purchase bonus, 10,000 bonus for signing up for e-statements (easy!), with the remaining 60,000 to be potentially earned on spending via a promotional 2x earn rate (ie 9% on ExpediaForTD, 6% on foreign exchange, restaurants, recurring bills, and 2% on all other purchases – good luck!). 

The card comes with a nice suite of benefits including: extended warranty (2x up to 1 year additional) and purchase protection for 90 days, travel medical insurance of $2 million for 15 days, $1000 delayed/lost baggage insurance, $1500 trip cancellation insurance, and $500 flight delay insurance (>4 hour delay).

Summary Table of No-FX Fee Credit Cards Available in Canada

Home Trust Preferred VisaScotiabank Passport Visa InfiniteScotiabank Gold American ExpressBrim Financial MastercardsHSBC World Elite MastercardMeridian Visa Infinite Travel Rewards CardTD Business Travel Visa
NetworkVisaVisaAmexMastercardMastercardVisaVisa
Annual fee$0 $139$120

$0 (Brim), $99 (World) and $199 (WE)$149$99 (FYF)$149 (FYF)
Welcome bonusNone30,000 points ($300 value)20,000 points ($200 value)None20,000 points ($100 value)None100,000 ($500 value)
Forex fee0.0%0.0%0.0%0.0%0.0%2.5% (offset by category bonus)2.5% (offset by category bonus)
Rewards earn rate 1% cashback2 pt/$ on travel, groceries, restaurants and entertainment, 1 pt/$ on everything else5 pt/$ on dining, groceries and entertainment, 3 pt/$ on  gas, transit, streaming services, 1 pt/$ on everyday1 pt/$r dollar (Brim), 1.5 pt/$ (World), 2 pt/$ (WE) 3% on travel, 1.5% on everyday3% on travel, 1.5% on everyday4.5% on ExpediaForTD, 3% on foreign exchange purchases, restaurants, and recurring bills
Income requirement $15,000 individual$60,000 individual or $100,000 household$12,000 individual$15,000 (Brim), $60,000 individual or $100,000 household (World), $80,000 individual or $100,000 household (WE)
$80,000 individual or $150,000 household$60,000 individual or $100,000 household None

Another Option: US Credit Cards

It’s also worth mentioning that if you’re already lucky enough to have delved into the US credit card market, they have some great no-fx card offerings. 

If you haven’t entered the US credit card market yet, consider getting your feet wet with your first US credit card. If you want to go deeper, read our post on the current methods to go about getting an individual tax identification number (ITIN), a tax number you’ll need to have to take full advantage of all the great offers down south. 

Prepaid Card Options for Travel Spending

Another great option for your foreign currency needs comes from reloadable prepaid debit cards. This is a somewhat recent trend with several companies launching products with competitive forex rates and no-fee ATM withdrawal (an all-in-one solution if you will). 

In particular, Stack Mastercard, Revolut Visa, and the Koho Mastercard are worth discussing.   

prepaid card options for travel spending

STACK Prepaid Mastercard

Update: as of February 2022, Stack now charges 2.5% on foreign currency transactions, effectively nerfing it as a travel card…very sad.

STACK is a re-loadable prepaid debit card that operates on the Mastercard network. 

Importantly, and as with all of the prepaid cards we’ll discuss, Stack doesn’t come with any ongoing fees, and minimal usage fees as well, including no domestic or international ATM withdrawal fees (with limits – see below) and no foreign currency exchange fees now charges 2.5%

Nor do they bake a spread into the exchange rates they give you – instead, Stack allows you to exchange currency at the Mastercard rate. 

What this means for travel is that you can load up your own currency on the Stack card, then go travelling and withdraw cash as you need it, or make purchases where Mastercard is accepted. This is a big headache removed!

Of course, remember that the ATM provider can also levy a (usually small) fee, so you won’t get away completely scot-free (but close to it).

Stack is also quite easy to use, simply install the app on your phone, then load it using direct payroll deposit, Interac e-Transfer, or Visa Debit.

The other caveat is that Stack does have withdrawal limits, most notably the following:

Maximum number of ATM transactions per day2
Maximum Amount per single ATM transaction$500.00
Maximum Daily Cumulative Amount, ATM$1,000.00
Maximum Monthly Cumulative Amount, ATM$2,000.00

I would also argue that it might not be the best way to make foreign purchases, given you can use one of the credit cards we discussed earlier to earn points on your purchases abroad and with no FX fees.

If you decide to sign up for Stack, consider using our Stack referral link to help support the blog (we both get $5).

Revolut Prepaid Visa

Update: as of March 2021, Revolut pulled out of the Canadian market. However, its place has now been filled at least partially by the Wise prepaid card and multi-currency account.

Revolut is a newcomer to Canada, and a prominent fintech challenger bank in the United Kingdom and Europe. They offer a variety of ‘disruptive services’ including international money transfers, fee-free global spending and access to a cryptocurrency exchange.

Revolut offers a larger suite of services in their more well-established UK business, but in Canada, they currently offer a contactless prepaid Visa debit card.

Importantly, they also give you access to the Interbank exchange rate within their app, with access to more than 150 currencies.

Revolut has some very handy features baked into their mobile application, including the ability to freeze your card and to generate a virtual card which has all the same purchasing capability as your regular card.

Revolut has free ATM withdrawal domestic and abroad, but with a bit stricter limits than Stack: up to $400 monthly (2% fee on amounts over that). They do have a premium version of the card for $12.99 per month which doubles this limit to $800.

Another very important limitation to mention with Revolut: they have a markup of 0.5-2.0% to foreign currency transactions occurring outside of market hours (midnight on Friday to midnight on Sunday in London time).

KOHO Mastercard

The KOHO Mastercard is yet another reloadable prepaid card option. This card boasts the following features:

  • $0 monthly or $9 monthly fee for the premium card
  • 1.5% foreign currency exchange fees
  • 0.5% cash back on all purchases (2% on transportation, groceries, and restaurants with *premium)
  • 5% cashback at select merchants: Altitude Sports, Chef’s Plate, Frank and Oak, Greenhouse Juice, Indigo, JJ Bean, Mary Brown’s, Pizza Pizza, Pizza 73, Public Mobile, Sunwing, Well.ca → this is called the PowerUp program. 
  • 1 free international ATM withdrawal/month (*premium)
  • No monthly account fees, NSF fees, e-Transfer fees, or interest charges
  • Free automated savings and budgeting tool
  • Joint accounts
  • Automatic price matching program

In addition to some typical features of the other prepaid cards, KOHO offers Joint accounts, a unique price matching program, the ability to lock your card and a disposable virtual Mastercard. 

There is a coming feature (you can register for early beta), called KOHO Save. This will allow the balance on your card to earn 1.2% APR interest, which is actually a nice perk if you use the card extensively.

Related: Review: Koho Prepaid Mastercard

The KOHO Premium Mastercard is overall a good card for travelers and saves you the 2.5% FX fee charged by your regular credit card, allowing you to net 0.5-2.0% cashback. You save on ATM fees as well with the premium card.

Unfortunately, due to ATM fees on the free version and lack of no-FX fee, it doesn’t really compete with the Stack or Revolut cards. 

If you know you’ll be spending a lot on the bonus categories or PowerUp partners, especially while you’re travelling, it may make sense to go with the Premium card. However, in general, I think most people would do better to grab a Stack or Revolut combined with a credit card like the Scotia Passport Visa Infinite which also earns a category bonus on travel, groceries, restaurants and entertainment with no FX fee and a nice welcome bonus.

Still, the unique features, partners, and all-in-one aspects of the KOHO Mastercard might make this the right choice for some.

Side-by-Side Comparison: Canadian Reloadable Prepaid Debit Cards

If you’re having trouble deciding on which of the many available reloadable prepaid debit cards is right for you, use this table below to compare the features of each card.

 
CardStackRevolut (Standard/free)Koho (Standard/free)Mogo
NetworkMastercardVisaVisaVisa
Partner BankPeople's TrustBank of LithuaniaPeople's TrustPeople's Trust
Exchange RateInterbank rate (Mastercard)Interbank rate (Visa)Interbank rate (Visa)Interbank rate (Visa)
Currency Exchange Maximumn/a$8,000 per month, then 0.5% feen/an/a
Foreign Transaction Fee2.5%0.0%
(1.0% for THB, RUB and UAH)
1.5%2.5%
Load MethodsEMT, Visa Debit, Interac OnlineVisa Debit, Credit Card (usually codes as cash advance)e-Transfer, Direct Deposit (payroll), EFTe-Transfer, Visa Debit, Canada Post
Credit CheckSoftSoftSoftSoft
ATM Withdrawal Fee$0$0$2-3 (1 free exchange with *premium)$1.50 domestic, $3.00 international
ATM Withdrawal Limits ($CAD)$1000 per day
$2000 per month
$400 per month, then 2% fee$300 per withdraw, $600 per day, $3000 per month$500 per day
Cashback Rate0%0%0.5%2.0% (in bitcoin)
Automatic SavingsYes
(roundups and saving goals)
Yes
(Vaults-roundups, savings goals, recurring payments)
Yes
(roundups and saving goals, full savings account coming)
No
Rewards ProgramYesNoYesNo
Rewards PartnershipsIndigo, Frank&Oak, Caudalie, Maple, Turbotax, Clearly, Prana, willful, Lowe’s, World Remitn/aAltitude Sports, Chef's Plate, Frank and Oak, Greenhouse Juice, Indigo, JJ Bean, Mary Brown's, Pizza Pizza, Pizza 73, Public Mobile, Sunwing, Well.can/a

In general, we would recommend Stack for the no forex fee, slightly higher acceptance of Mastercard worldwide, and slightly better exchange rate.  

That being said, none of these cards will draw a hard pull on your credit report, so there’s no harm in trying them all and seeing what works for you. Having multiple prepaid cards might also be a good option if you anticipate going over the ATM withdrawal limits for a given month. 

Tips for Using Credit/debit Cards While Traveling

Call Your Credit Card Issuer Before Departure

Make sure your card issuer is aware of your travel plans, dates, and which countries you will be visiting. Some banks allow you to do this online. Furthermore, make sure you have a number to call if something happens and you need to freeze the card, etc. This applies to all your cards. Have a paper copy that you keep separate from your wallet, phone etc.

Be Aware of Your Credit Limits

It’s natural to spend more than normal when traveling. But beware of your card’s credit limit. If it’s low, consider other options whether it be having a second card, paying off the card while traveling, or asking for a credit limit increase before the trip.

Travel Insurance and Assistance 

Many cards offer travel assistance programs and include things like accident/medical insurance, purchase protection, car rental insurance travel delay/interruption and so on. 

You may strategically choose to apply for credit cards that have these features. For that purpose, see our Summary Table or Credit Card Comparison Tool

Regardless, you want to make sure you know the details of your card’s protections, including the eligibility requirements. For example, some cards will only provide protection/coverage if the purchase (e.g. a flight) is made on the card whereas others do not have this requirement.

Avoid Dynamic Currency Conversion (DCC)

Some ATMs credit card machines or merchants may give you the option to use USD, pounds, or your home currency rather than the local currency. This involves DCC. You may have a better understanding of the cost of what you are paying for, but you are actually being charged a higher exchange rate imposed by the firm handling the transaction.

Assuming you have a no-fee card, it’s better to charge the local currency and let Mastercard, Amex, Visa etc handle the conversion at their more competitive rate. 

Locate ATMs Before Your Trip

This may sound a bit anal, but it really will save you a headache once you get there. Locate ATMs beforehand that participate in your network. Visa and Mastercard both have their own locators.

On EMV Chip Cards

EMV chip cards are more convenient when travelling abroad. Most merchants will still accept ones without it, but for automated payment kiosks, you may find yourself out of luck. EMV cards are also more secure for making transactions abroad.  

Fortunately, most credit and debit cards in Canada have upgraded to EMV technology. If your card is older and doesn’t have one, consider contacting your bank or credit card company and asking for an upgraded card to be issued. This should be free of charge.

Other Don’ts

  • Do not use a credit card to withdraw cash at an ATM
  • Do not use a debit card for purchases 
  • Do not use out-of-network ATMs when possible.
  • Do not get local currency at airport kiosks.
  • Do not rely on mobile wallets.
  • Do not rely on just a credit card or debit card (unless you know exactly where you’ll be able to use the debit to withdraw cash fee-free).

Money Transfer Services

One final option when it comes to having foreign currency is to use money transfer and international remittance services to exchange foreign currency. We mentioned Revolut above, which acts as a money transfer service within its app, along with its prepaid card. There are several other companies that specialize in this form of money transfer, including World Remit, Transferwise, Skrill, and Xoom.

In another post, we have gone more in-depth into some of these services to understand the cheapest way to convert CAD to USD (or other foreign currencies). Below, we’ve compiled a comparison chart below to help you decide if one might be a good solution for you. I have only personal experience with WorldRemit and Transferwise, which both offer fairly good forex rates, and promotional sign-up offers which give you a few free transactions to start. 

These services are best used when you know in advance that you need a large amount of cash transferred, and a foreign bank account to store it. Maybe you’re going to the US for an extended trip, and will need money to pay off your US credit card purchases?

If so, these services are definitely something to consider.

Canadian Money Transfer and International Remittance Services Compared

ServiceWorld Remit (Canadian)TransferwiseSkrill (Canadian)Xoom (PayPal)
Details
ID VerificationIf sending > $1,000YesFor Paysafecash and to increase limitsIf sending > $1,000 (per day)
Accepts Prepaid cards?YesYesNoYes
Accepts Credit CardVisa, MastercardVisa, Mastercard, MaestroVisa, Mastercard, Maestro, American Express, JCBVisa, Mastercard
Cash Advance w/ Credit Card?Mostly yes, YMMVMostly yes, YMMVYMMVYMMV
Fees
Transaction FeeVariesVaries3.99%
Various deposit/withdrawal fees
$0.00 if > $1,000
charges above mid-market rate
Card Processing FeeNone1.8% (debit), 2.3% (credit)2.5%~2.10% (debit or credit)
Bank Transfer FeeVaries by bankNone1% (Paysafecash)$2.99
Limits
Send limit per 24 hours (CAD)$40,000 $9,500 (direct debit)$25,000$12,500 (level 2), $75,000 (level 3)
Send limit per transaction (CAD)$4,000$3,000 (debit or credit), $1.5 million (bill payment or wire)$25,000
Promotions
Referral$30 for you, $30 for referrerFree first transfer up to 500 GBPPromotional exchange rate-
Promo code'3FREE': three free transactions---

If you really want to get fancy with international remittance, you can get even closer to interbank rates by trading using forex exchanges and with a technique called Norbert’s Gambit – we’ll likely cover how to do this in a separate post in the future. However, it’s usually only worth the hassle when transferring large amounts of money.

Conclusion

As we all know, there is no one-size-fits-all strategy when it comes to planning your travels, and foreign money needs are no exception. It’s ultimately going to depend on your destination(s), and the nature and extent of your anticipated spending.

In general, I find having two good no-FX credit cards, one Visa, and one Mastercard, along with my Stack card, is more than enough for most trips. My credit cards cover most of my purchases, and when I need to use cash, I can load and withdraw using my Stack card as I need it. 

What is your approach to foreign currency when you travel? Let us know in the comments!

Happy frugal flying!

Reed Sutton

Reed Sutton

Founder at Frugal Flyer
Reed is addicted to the science (and art) of earning and redeeming travel points, and frequently pairs his trips with his other hobby: photography. Through Frugal Flyer, Reed aims to distill some of the complex and esoteric points strategies into digestible information. Furthermore, he hopes to use his technical expertise to develop invaluable applications and tools for the travel community.

Previous

How to Get Approved for a Business Credit Card in Canada

Review: Brim Financial World Elite Mastercard

Next

Leave a Comment

All comments are moderated according to our comment policy. Your email address will NOT be published.

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

2 comments on “Foreign Currency for Travel Abroad: Fintech Disruptors to the Rescue