## How much is a 500 peso bill worth?

In other words, think of \$50 pesos as \$5 USD and a \$500 pesos note worth \$50 USD. This quick exchange calculation is no longer exactly true, \$50 pesos are currently worth about \$2.64 USD and \$500 about \$26.40USD, but at least 20:1 allows to you identify quickly the value of the note you pull from your wallet.

Who is on the 500 Mexican peso bill?

Diego Rivera
From the 31st of August 2010 the famous Mexican artists Diego Rivera (1886-1957) and Frida Kahlo (1907-1954) appear on the front and back of the new 500 pesos notes (a value of about \$40).

### How much is 500 pesos in American dollars?

The cost of 500 Mexican Pesos in United States Dollars today is \$24.31 according to the “Open Exchange Rates”, compared to yesterday, the exchange rate decreased by -0.06% (by -\$0.000028).

What Bill is Benito Juarez on?

20 pesos banknote
The 20 pesos banknote has in the obverse side a portrait of Benito Juárez, twenty-sixth president of the Mexican Republic who fought in the Reform War. He declared a constitution and promoted education.

#### What can I do with old Mexican pesos?

Stores won’t accept the old bank notes: If you have old bank notes you want to exchange for present-day notes, you need to take them to the Bank of Mexico or to any of one Mexico’s retail banks. The exchange limit at a retail bank is 500 notes or a present-day value of \$3,000 pesos.

Who is the man in 50 pesos?

Philippine fifty-peso note

(Philippines)
Material used 80% cotton 20% abacá fiber
Years of printing 1852–present
Obverse
Design Sergio Osmeña, First Philippine Assembly (1907), Leyte Landing

## What is the smallest peso bill?

20 pesos
The note of the lowest denomination (20 pesos) is the smallest one, measuring 120-mm in length, and the note of highest denomination (1,000 pesos) is the longest, at 155-mm long. From each denomination to the next one (20, 50, 100, 200, 500 and 1,000) there is a difference of 7 mm in length.

Can you exchange old Mexican pesos?

Old peso bills and coins are no longer accepted by the Mexican public. However, if you have old pesos, you can cash them in at the Bank of Mexico.