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Euro/Pound Exchange Rate?
 
# 16 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 00:14
 
 
I'll certainly be visiting Protestantland more often if the rate stays great.
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# 17 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 02:02
 
 
Someone said :

You say, we are expensive and then say we'll get more Euro Tourists. Please explain why?

Because I didn't write we i wrote they .....
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# 18 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 09:59
 
 
Someone said :
I'll certainly be visiting Protestantland more often if the rate stays great.

The home of protestantism , all things orange, king Billy etc etc is Netherlands, part of the eurozone , so your comment doesn't make sense
Even if Germany the home of lutherism where protestantism was born and where the English royal family come from ( saxony ) it's still part of the eurozone
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# 19 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 10:29
 
 
Someone said :

The home of protestantism , all things orange, king Billy etc etc is Netherlands, part of the eurozone , so your comment doesn't make sense
Even if Germany the home of lutherism where protestantism was born and where the English royal family come from ( saxony ) it's still part of the eurozone

Ahh you know he means up North.

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# 20 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 10:55
 
 
Someone said :

Ahh you know he means up North.

Why didn't he just say that then

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# 21 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 11:13
 
 
Because he's not a humourless prick.
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# 22 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 11:27
 
 
Someone said :
Because he's not a humourless prick.

But this wasn't written with any sense of humour nor was what he wrote .....
So humour has nothing to do with it
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# 23 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 13:13
 
 
I was able to use some unwanted sterling to buy dinner in the Croke Park museum a few days ago. They have a dual currency till. I suppose since the GAA is 32 county.
I got an exchange rate of about 86 pence to the euro which I was very happy with
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# 24 : Sunday 16-10-2016 @ 14:42
 
 
A lot of tourists, who flew too a Euro destination for a quick holiday and avoided the UK because of the Strong pound. They'll get the train, plane and will go visit the UK now.
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# 25 : Thursday 27-10-2016 @ 11:13
 
 

It must be very tough on their pensioners living in eurozone , ok when it was strong they had it good but imagine some minister opens his mouth and they actually lose money they will have to live on and in two years their pensions get frozen , no more indexing,
They get no access to the health services so they will have to buy private health insurance , all with a weaker currency .
It will be OK for the wealthier ones of course but the others will end up having to go home because they won't be able to afford it and what will they face at home ?
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# 26 : Thursday 27-10-2016 @ 11:31
 
 
Most British pensioners living abroad will still be better off staying abroad than moving back home.

They will be getting less Euro for their pounds but everything is still cheaper than back in the UK.
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# 27 : Friday 28-10-2016 @ 09:50
 
 
Someone said :
Most British pensioners living abroad will still be better off staying abroad than moving back home.

They will be getting less Euro for their pounds but everything is still cheaper than back in the UK.

It's true inflation is kicking in
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# 28 : Friday 28-10-2016 @ 10:57
 
 
It's not so much inflation but the fact that everything is way cheaper in places like Spain where retired expats tend to live
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# 29 : Friday 28-10-2016 @ 12:27
 
 
Ah "expats", the white British migrant. There was a British woman on a travel forum recently bitching about the amount of Polish moving into the Spanish town she recently moved to. She didn't know what I was talking about when she was told she too was a migrant as she was an "expat".
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# 30 : Friday 28-10-2016 @ 12:59
 
 
British people are never foreigners, only foreigners are foreigners...
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