1-800 Numbers for Iraqi Dinar and Vietnamese Dong Private Banking Currency Exchanges
December 15, 2014
By: Dominick Giammarino
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This article will focus on cash out procedures (more commonly known as a currency exchange) for the Iraqi Dinar and the Vietnamese Dong, especially the questions regarding 1-800 numbers and how private banking works.
Please note that this specific webpage will be updated from time to time. If you are not a newsletter subscriber, you won’t know when I post the new videos and articles, so make sure you subscribe using the link above. Private banking is explained in detail here: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Private_banking
Iraqi Dinar and Vietnamese Dong 800 Numbers
Obviously, everyone wants to understand what to do before purchasing Iraqi Dinar and Vietnamese Dong, so here is what the plan is. I will have a list of banks, and possible exchange locations. Please note, I am going to a bank, as I have always done, for my currency exchange. Yes, perhaps I could drive to the airport, but I prefer my local bank as there is better security, and cameras everywhere. You may want to make a list of things you will need to bring with you before you exchange.
Here is a partial list, your suggestions will allow me to add to it. THIS LIST IS NOT COMPLETE. I have a complete one here: http://globalcurrencyreset.net/conquering-the-collapse-video
Exchange list, last updated December 15, 2014 – subscribe to the newsletter for my updates
- Drivers License to open a new account (do this now, before the reset happens because it’s better to already have an active account, not one brand new)
- I personally feel that the banks might limit their local branches ability to accept new accounts. It took me over an hour to open a new bank account at Chase. Wells Fargo took 50 minutes and I had ALL of my information. Don’t wait until the bank is filled with people exchanging to open an account. It’s too risky, open one now, make a few deposits, and keep it active. When this happens you already have an account. Boom, you just saved about an hour when the day to exchange comes. Be sure to thank me on Twitter and Facebook.
- Know your bank’s hours, get a private bankers’ name.
- Social Security Card
- All of your bank cards and account numbers.
- Birth Certificate (if you opening a new account, which you should have done way before)
- Your currency of course, obviously, they will laugh at you if you bring in Zimbabwe so keep it at home/sell it on eBay.
- Bodyguard – One big strong man to protect you, a linebacker is good as well.
- Gun if you plan on going alone, make sure you are allowed to keep a gun in your vehicle. Don’t bring it in the bank, metal detectors will probably get the cops called on you, however, you can test this by bringing in an unloaded gun one day, but keep it in your backpack, and make sure you smile at the camera. A good thief tends to look straight or down, avoiding a direct line of sight from the front, however if you look at the camera directly and smile, you are showing that you have nothing to hide.
- More advice here:
- Taser if you like to wait until the police come to your rescue, they use them too, however, it seems like they prefer to use guns more than tasers now.
- Knife to keep close to you (pocket or sock)
- Taxi to prevent people from seeing your vehicle. Have the taxi pick you up and drop you off.
- Pens and paper for notes
- Fully charged cell phone (keep it one while you exchange)
- Mention that you want a Non interest bearing (NIB) Checking (not savings) account
- Make sure you can receive cashiers checks and do wire transfers the same day. In my experience, when I exchange currency (Japanese Yen) I get either cash back, or the funds are deposited into my account. Obviously, your bank will probably be low on cash if this happens on a Friday, Saturday, or Monday.
- If you see a line of people, leave, do NOT stand in line outside unless you have a bodyguard or other protection with you. There will be guys ready to rob you, just play it safe and wait inside, talk to a banker and say that you want to wait in the back (where the private bankers are) until it’s your turn. My belief is that they will have already prepared for this.
- Bring a backpack to carry your currency (briefcase or bag is too obvious) again have someone with you.
- Make sure you have all of your money (at least what they can give you) in the form of cashiers checks. If their system crashes, a receipt is not good enough.
- Buy gold and silver online the next day, then pay for it doing a wire transfer at the same bank, find out their hours and go as early as possible.
- Ignore all of the dinar chatter and don’t bother with Treasury Vault. Remember, the Wells Fargo toll free numbers will be posted.
- If you get your information from any intel guru you might as well give up listening to them.
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Going over the video, you can see that indeed, there are 800 numbers, but the way I explain it makes a lot of sense. These numbers are available now, and in my opinion, you will most likely be calling your local bank, and if THEY prompt you to call another number, then do so. As someone who has done currency exchanges routinely since 2001, including massive online Forex exchanges, I disagree with the dinar gurus and believe that not only will the rates be lower, but that they are NOT negotiable. Neither are your taxes negotiable. You must be prepared to pay taxes.
I will be responding to your questions and concerns below, please leave a message. This article on the 1-800 numbers for the Iraqi Dinar and Vietnamese Dong will be updated as time goes on.