The exchange rate of the bolivar to the dollar has dropped to around 20 bolivars to the US dollar, the most expensive currency in the world.
But the bolovar’s value has increased in the past year and is now worth more than $500.
It’s not just the exchange rate that has changed, but the country’s currency also has changed.
The currency in Venezuela has undergone a major shakeup in the last year.
Venezuelans are spending more on food and other essentials, and the country is also struggling to find new sources of income.
The country’s government has said it will allow banks to reopen, but it has also been unable to restore normal cashflow.
The United States and the United Kingdom have stepped up efforts to ease the economic turmoil, with both governments saying they would allow Venezuelans to receive US dollars at ATMs.
But with so many Venezuelans still without access to bank accounts and money, the country remains heavily dependent on foreign currencies.
The bolivarian currency, the bolívar, is not the only currency in use in the country.
It also has a small but important role to play in international trade.
Venezuela imports a great deal of oil and other commodities from around the world, which the government has to import for export, but is also dependent on oil revenue from Venezuela and other countries in the region.
The price of oil has dropped in recent months, and oil production has been declining as well.
But Venezuela’s economic woes are just one of many factors that are hurting the economy.
The U.S. economy is in a deep economic recession, and inflation is expected to climb to 8 percent in the next few months.
There is also a growing fear that Venezuela could be in for a severe economic collapse.
As Venezuela’s economy has been in a recession, the government is trying to cut spending and cut imports to boost growth.
In the meantime, the currency’s exchange rate has also fallen to around 10 bolivares to the U.K. dollar.
As of June 30, the dollar was worth about $9.47, up from $8.83 a year earlier.
And as the dollar continues to weaken, the value of the Bolivar has risen to about $3.50, up about 10 percent from the last month.